CDC Concedes … Quietly. Has The American Academy of Pediatrics Been Told?

As of 2/2018 … quietly, CDC has conceded important facts about the MMR and MMRV Vaccines.

Please forward this article to all MDs who need to know that, according to the CDC.  The information below is directly from the CDC:


Some people should not get this vaccine
Tell your vaccine provider if the person getting the vaccine:
  • Has a history of seizures, or has a parent, brother, or sister with a history of seizures.
  • Has a parent, brother, or sister with a history of immune system problems. 
Some people should not get this vaccine
Tell your vaccine provider if the person getting the vaccine:  
  • Has a parent, brother, or sister with a history of immune system problems.
  • Has gotten any other vaccines in the past 4 weeks. Live vaccines given too close together might not work as well

Severe events have very rarely been reported following MMR vaccination, and might also happen after MMRV. These include:

  • Deafness
  • Long-term seizures, coma, lowered consciousness
  • Brain damage


That’s the CDC, folks.  Not so-called “anti-vaccine” nut jobs.

Of course, it takes independent research to push forward objectivity.  The writing is on the wall; epidemiology has failed us as a viable option for vaccine safety science.

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  1. While the old form had similar information, it wasn’t presented in this manner. It is a surprising improvement that if respected as it should be, would mean fewer injury-susceptible children being given MMR.
    Unfortunately, allergies and asthma will not be considered by most doctors to be severe enough “immune system problems” to be a contraindication.
    I like how the UK information leaflets provide exactly what “common” and “rare” mean in terms of frequency of adverse reactions. Not exactly 1 in a million.
    Very common reactions (reported by more than 1 out of 10 people)
    Common reactions (reported by less than 1 out of 10 but more than 1 out of 100 people)
    Uncommon reactions (reported by less than 1 out of 100 but more than 1 out of 1,000 people)
    Rare reactions (reported by less than 1 out of 1,000 people but more than 1 out of 10,000 people)
    Rare reactions (reported by less than 1 out of 1,000 people but more than 1 out of 10,000 people)

  2. The CDC didn’t exactly publish new information on the updated page. They adjusted the formatting and display – bolding important parts to call them out more, bigger font for section headers, removing sub-bullet points, re-ordering some text, but the previous text on the page show in the Way Back Machine was pretty much all already there.
    All of this information is provided to parents when they sign the waivers saying that yes, they want to get the vaccines.
    I looked at all of the things you highlighted in this article as being “different” and implying they were snuck into the updated page, and the only things that are actually different are adding “…or has a parent, brother, or sister with a history of seizures,” or “…immune system problems.” It already said not to give it to someone who has immune system problems or a history of seizures.
    CDC also added one line that gives an explanation:
    “Has gotten any other vaccines in the past 4 weeks. **Live vaccines given too close together might not work as well**” The old page already said to not give if the person has had other vaccines in the past 4 weeks, but didn’t add the explanation sentence.
    Your headline “CDC Concedes … Quietly…” is very misleading. As is your closing comment, “…epidemiology has failed us as a viable option for vaccine safety science.” Is that your smoking gun for why there shouldn’t be vaccines, because updated research shows that it’s better to not give it to people with shared DNA as a person who has a history of seizures or immune system problems?

    1. That is fairly obvious from comparisons of the December 2017 pages to Feb 2018 pages. The differences that stand out are important, notably for MMR. A good many of us are left wondering if AAP got the memo?

    2. Each and every one of us that was vaccinated, and I imagine that is the majority, shares DNA….ALL OF US 🤔🤔

    3. parents get a distilled version (if that) of the information that is written on a 4th grade level. In labor and delivery in the 4 hospitals I have worked as a RN in L&D I can assure you NONE of the parents got any information on HepB in writing and there is no consent form either.

    4. “…or has a parent, brother, or sister with a history of seizures,”
      This one change by itself could prevent many injuries. Currently, politicians (especially in California) are pushing for more political “oversight” of doctors who write exemptions for the siblings of a child who has suffered a severe reaction and/or developed seizures after vaccination.
      This is HUGE because doctors have been dismissing and even ridiculing parents who report vaccine induced seizures in one child and want to avoid that trauma/damage for their other children.
      The vaccine zealots (like CA Sen. Richard Pan, Dr. Paul Offit, Dorit Rubenstein, OK Sen. Yen…) have been saying with “authority” that there are almost NO valid reasons for exemptions, that a sibling’s reaction is irrelevant, that all claims of injury or seizures after vaccination are merely coincidence, that thousands of vaccines could safely be given at once, that Dr. Sears is dangerous because he suggested spreading vaccines out, etc. IF the AAP, AMA, even the rest of the CDC itself would accept this reality and behave ethically, many, many injuries and deaths could be prevented.
      IF, as you say, this information has been there all along, some rather powerful people have conveniently been pretending it was not.

    5. Pointing out the fact that vaccines DO injure SOME children doesn’t mean they’re trying to say “there shouldn’t be vaccines” does it, or is that just the assumption you’re making? Bottom line is vaccines DO devastate SOME children. More than what’s reported so we should insist the CDC be more honest. They clearly tried to cover up the studies that showed vaccines harm some children.

  3. Thank you for pointing this out. Same wording is used for varicella too, though I don’t know if this is a change:

    (lots of questions follow) Will all the evidence of immune system involvement in autism will be acknowledged and included in this? What is the CDC observing in terms of familial history and regression (into autism or other health problems)? Will any urgency to stop poisoning immune systems in the first place with ten or more adjuvant containing killed vaccines prior to considering these vaccines and prior to effective ability on the part of a child to mount the desired titer response receive overdue consideration?

  4. For those who say that this sane info is given to parents… really? The same info is NOT given to parents bc the doctors are giving THESE two sets of vaccines AT THE SAME TIME along with two other vaccines that each contains three – four different things they’re hoping to prevent. SO THEYRE being Given with another vaccine ALL THE TIME. Damage is being done. Info is not dispersed to parents as it appears on this CDC page.

  5. Isn’t the bigger admission in here that the varicella part can make the child contagious and capable of spreading chicken pox?

    “If your child gets a rash after vaccination, it might be related to the varicella component of the vaccine. A child who has a rash after MMRV vaccination might be able to spread the varicella vaccine virus to an unprotected person. Even though this happens very rarely, children who develop a rash should stay away from people with weakened immune systems and unvaccinated infants until the rash goes away. ”

  6. The page I looked at on the CDC website for the mmr doesn’t just suggest telling your doctor. Instead, it classifies someone who has a sibling or parent with an autoimmune disorder as someone who should not get it. Huge distinction. How many adults have immune disorders? Multiply that by all of their children and you’ll get the total number of children who shouldn’t be getti g it — according to the CDC. And how many doctors are advising parents of this?

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