Vaccine strain of measles found in measles outbreaks: genetic testing reveals forensic evidence of outbreak source

January 28, 2016 in News by RBN

Natural News | Jonathan Benson

If you’re worried about your child contracting measles, whooping cough or one of the other scary-sounding infectious diseases being hyped up by the mainstream media right now, you might want to steer clear of recently vaccinated children rather than the unvaccinated.

What you’re not being told by the corporate media is that attenuated vaccines like MMR, the proposed solution to the contrived Disneyland measles outbreak, shed live viruses for weeks or even months following vaccination, spreading vaccine-strain infections to others.

Both vaccinated and unvaccinated children alike are at risk from recently vaccinated children, who are walking disease carriers spreading viruses and, in some cases, triggering disease outbreaks. This is never spoken about by the sell-out talking heads on TV, but it’s a scientific fact that simply can’t be ignored in light of the current national conversation on vaccines.

Practicing nephrologist, or kidney specialist, Dr. Suzanne Humphries spoke about this during a recent lecture, in which she highlighted the technological advancements that have allowed for vaccine-strain viruses to be identified in children.

“There were several cases of measles outbreaks occurring in children who had just been vaccinated,” explained Dr. Humphries.

“They looked at, with this DNA and genetic fingerprinting, what strains they were and it was the vaccine strain that they were infected with. So not only did they become sick from measles from the strain that they were vaccinated with, but they were contagious.”

A short video clip of Dr. Humphries explaining vaccine shedding is available here:

Canadian girl develops vaccine-strain measles infection more than a month after vaccination

The Croatian study referenced by Dr. Humphries focuses on a child vaccinated with MMR who tested positive more than a week later with a vaccine strain of measles known as Schwarz, which is contagious. The child’s symptoms were initially thought to be rubella, and if it weren’t for proper testing, the diagnosis probably would have remained as such.

Several other studies have also documented cases of vaccine-induced infection with measles, including a two-year-old Canadian girl who in late 2013 was found to have developed the earliest symptoms of vaccine-induced measles 37 days after she was vaccinated.

“Because we now have this added surveillance and new technology… we can distinguish between strains,” added Dr. Humphries.

“We used to think that measles, mumps, and rubella vaccines didn’t shed and didn’t cause disease. But now we’re finding that for all three of them, not only is the immune response not what we thought, but that for rubella and measles at least, those people are shedding virus.”

Unvaccinated children contracting deadly viruses from “shedding” vaccinated children

As it concerns the ongoing Disneyland measles outbreak, the unfounded assumption is that an unvaccinated person must have triggered it, and that unvaccinated people are now continuing to spread it. More than likely, the exact opposite is true, as those recently vaccinated with MMR have been scientifically proven to carry around the three vaccineviruses and possibly spread them to others.

Healthy, unvaccinated children, it is important to note, aren’t just carrying around measles infection like we’ve all been led to believe. The only people who would have the disease in their bodies would be the recently vaccinated, or perhaps those who recently traveled overseas and somehow brought it back without showing symptoms (which is less likely).

“[I]t is not likely that the mainstream media ‘TV doctors’ will even discuss this as they falsely vilify parents who choose not to administer the MMR vaccine to their children as the cause of these outbreaks,” explains Health Impact News.