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What’s causing the increase in anaphylactic reactions in children?

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Unread 04.14.18, 09:32 AM
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What’s causing the increase in anaphylactic reactions in children?

04.13.18 09:01 PM

Anaphylaxis is a severe allergic reaction that can lead to death. Even in milder cases, breathing difficulties from swollen lips and tongues and constricted airways develop, blood pressure drops to dangerous levels and hives, nausea and vomiting can occur. And children are having anaphylactic reactions in ever-greater numbers.

The number of children needing emergency room care resulting from anaphylactic reactions increased 150 percent from 2010 to 2016 (1.4 visits per 10,000 children to 3.5 visits per 10,000), according to a study by Blue Cross Blue Shield. Of those ER visits, 47 percent were for specific food allergies – mostly reactions to peanuts, tree nuts and seeds – while the other 53 percent were attributed to unknown food reactions and other “unspecified causes.”

Of course, the advice from Blue Cross is to ensure “necessary medications are on hand during a life-threatening situation. Once children are identified as at risk for having serious anaphylactic reactions, a physician can prescribe medicine to counteract the effects while traveling to the emergency room.” Those medications include an epinephrine auto-injector like an Epipen or its generic equivalent (price range$234-$645). It’s sound advice. If you are at risk from an allergic reaction an epinephrine auto-injector can be a lifesaver.

But the Blue Cross study doesn’t delve into why more children are having more severe allergic reactions – as well as increasing rates of asthma, eczema and other autoimmune responses. To do so would knock the lid off one of the medical establishment’s dirtiest secrets – the danger from vaccinations.

Peanut allergies – and most food allergies — were unheard of before the early 20th century. Today nearly 1.5 million children suffer from peanut allergies. Almost 18 percent (nearly 1.7 million) of commercially insured children suffer from one or more allergies. In young children it’s even worse; 24.7 percent of all children ages 0 to 2 are diagnosed with one or more allergy.

Allergic reactions to peanuts are now the No. 1 cause of death from food reactions. But what does that have to do with childhood vaccinations? As the number of vaccines in the recommended vaccine schedule has increased, so, too, has the number of children with peanut and other allergies.

Vaccines need an excipient – an additive that acts as carrier molecules to distribute and prolong the vaccine agent in the body – and an adjuvant – a substance to increase the body’s reactivity. In the 1950s, peanut oils were introduced as excipients for penicillin. Peanut oil was inexpensive and plentiful, and since it worked so well with antibiotics it was introduced into other vaccines in the 1960s. By 1980, peanut oils were the preferred excipient in vaccines even though studies from the 1970s were noting the dangers of “immune reactions, particularly delayed hypersensitivity reactions” from the adjuvants.

In 2010, researcher Heather Fraser, MA, BA, B.Ed, wrote a paper titled “The Man-Made Peanut Allergy Epidemic, A revealing history of a medical mystery,” in which she noted a definitive link between vaccines and peanut and other food allergies.

She writes:
Peanut allergy tipped quietly into epidemic between 1987 and 1994. ER records in westernized countries revealed the tip of the iceberg in the early 1990s – 90% of all admissions for allergy were for peanut. The allergy hit critical mass around 1998. The tipping point came when the first massive wave of food allergic children entered the public school systems at ages 4 and 5. Pre-school and kindergarten teachers and principals were taken by surprise at the sudden appearance of not one but several food allergic kids in each school, hundreds in each school board, thousands across the US, the UK, Canada and other western countries.

Allergy researchers frantic for an answer to this deadly phenomenon questioned the role skin creams with poorly refined peanut oil, levels of peanut consumption, methods of peanut preparation. They examined long-shot risk factors such as birth month, blood type, gender and race. None pointed to vaccination, a common childhood event with a proven history of creating mass anaphylaxis. It is not without irony that in virtually every medical article on the allergy mice are made anaphylactic to peanut by injection.

When vaccines are injected, large protein molecules are introduced into the body that have not been broken down by the digestive process. These proteins circulate through the body as circulating immune complexes that create an immune response that spurs allergies.

Behind peanuts, the second-most common food allergy in early childhood is eggs. As many as 3.2 percent of all children have egg allergies. Eggs and egg proteins are found in the measles-mumps-rubella vaccine (MMR), the influenza vaccine and the yellow fever vaccine.

But beyond vaccines there is another culprit behind the increased allergies in children: milk. It ranks right at the top of the most common self-reported food allergens in the world.

There is a lot more to pasteurized processed milk than just killing the live enzyme (alkaline phosphatase enzyme) with heat. When the milk protein is cooked with sugar (milk lactose) the result is high toxicity to human biochemistry.

In his book “Milk – The Deadly Poison,” Robert Cohen writes that milk is a prime cause of allergies and that it can even kill your infant. Milk has been cited in medical research as the cause of asthma and other diseases.

Allergies can be life-threatening. But they can be overcome by building up the immune system.

For example, Dr. Stacy Silvers, of Allergy Partners of North Texas, gives children small doses of peanut protein, in the form of peanut flour mixed with juice, and increases the dose over time. Eighty percent of the children who go through the months-long program build enough tolerance for peanuts that they no longer have allergic reactions to them.

This is exactly opposite of what the mainstream doctors tell you. It’s proof we’re harming our children – and therefor our future – under the guise of keeping them safe.

It’s really sad because peanuts are great food. Peanut butter is one of my secret vices… I can’t seem to get enough of it. And raw milk, which the establishment doesn’t want you to have, is also good and good for you.

If you have been damaged by vaccinations and are unable to eat peanuts or drink milk, almond butter and almond milk are pretty good substitutes. If you can’t have any nuts, try sunflower seed butter. It contains lots of vitamin E.

The post What’s causing the increase in anaphylactic reactions in children? appeared first on Personal Liberty®.

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