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A baby’s letter to Mum & Dad
What a name hey? Infanrix Hexa.
Sounds like a competitor series to Battlestar Galactica, or maybe a new six limbed Marvel character.
A 6-in-1 shot for a baby, what a marvel indeed.
We didn’t have these 6-in-1 shots in the late nineties for our kids. Pretty sure that 3-in-1 was the best “packaged deal” they were able to put together.
DTP: Diphtheria Tetanus Pertussis
MMR: Measles Mumps Rubella
Well, today you can get so much more. Why protect against only three when you can do six…100% more value for your injection dollar (paid for by your loving government).
As you know most babies are born without an ability to read or write, that usually comes later, but there are exceptions to every rule, and I’ve recently come across this well researched and written letter from an Australian newborn. I think the baby boy lives in regional Victoria, but I cannot be certain. I’m told his parent’s being Seinfeld fans, named him Seven.
Anyway, he makes quite a few good points.
With thanks to Seven and Amelia.
Hi Mum & Dad
Congratulations on becoming my parents. I’ve been looking forward to meeting you. I’m not so sure about my name though, I suspect it might cause me some trouble at school.
Anyway, you now have the legal right to make decisions for someone else: me. To help you avoid making decisions you will later regret, my name notwithstanding, I’m going to ask you to start applying “the golden rule” to your decision making, “is this something I would do to myself?”.
This is especially important when it comes to the subject of vaccines, I suggest you ask yourself: would I accept an untested combination of around three dozen doses of vaccines against around a dozen diseases over eighteen months and promise to NEVER talk about any side effects I may suffer?
You might be surprised that I know a bit about this, but nine months is a long time on the inside, it can get quite boring, so I got my little hands on some reading material to understand what was waiting for me on the outside.
Did you know, for example, that the schedule of vaccines your GP is recommending for me hasn’t been tested for its combined effects by any public health authorities that recommend schedules which include dozens of vaccines for babies. Other people and their findings have been ignored, e.g., Dr Paul Thomas, thecontrolgroup.org.
Also, and obviously, I’m not going to be able to talk well enough to you (my reading and writing skills aside) to describe what I’m feeling, as a consequence of all the injections and their 38 contained ingredients, until long after I’m eighteen months old.
Like most people, you probably trust your GP’s opinion so you may decide to have a conversation with your GP. If you do, I suggest you prepare for that conversation by looking at the Vaccine Inserts for the vaccines your GP recommends for me. These are documents which are put into every box of vaccines sent to your GP. Your GP has a legal duty to discuss their contents with you, so don’t feel hesitant about asking questions about them.
The vaccine inserts are all similar. I suggest you look at ‘contraindications’ which is warnings on the types of people to whom this vaccine should not be given, ‘specific warnings and cautions for use’ and ‘adverse reactions’.
Here are the ‘contraindications’ for Glaxo Smith Kline’s Infanrix Hexa vaccine.
This is given to babies to protect us against: diphtheria, haemophilus influenzae b, hepatitis b, pertussis (whooping cough), polio and tetanus. Four injections are recommended, so that’s 24 doses of vaccine in total if you consider each injection contains ingredients against six diseases.
Hypersensitivity to the active substances or to any of the excipients listed in section 6.1, or formaldehyde, neomycin and polymyxin. (Section 6.1 is: ‘The final vaccine also contains the excipients lactose, medium 199 (as stabiliser containing amino acids, mineral salts, vitamins, and other substances), sodium chloride, aluminium hydroxide hydrate, aluminium phosphate and water for injections. The vaccine also contains the following residues: neomycin sulfate and polymyxin B sulfate.’)
Hypersensitivity after previous administration of diphtheria, tetanus, pertussis, hepatitis B, polio, or Hib vaccines.
Infanrix Hexa is contraindicated if the infant (that’s me) or toddler has experienced an encephalopathy of unknown aetiology, occurring within 7 days following previous vaccination with pertussis containing vaccine. In these circumstances pertussis vaccination should be discontinued, and the vaccination course should be continued with diphtheria-tetanus, hepatitis B, polio and Hib vaccines.
How will you know whether I am hypersensitive to any of the ingredients in the vaccine or previously administered vaccines for these diseases before I get my first dose?
How will you know I am hypersensitive after the first dose?
Please ask these questions of your GP.
Here are some of the ‘specific warnings and cautions for use’ for Infanrix Hexa
‘As with any vaccine, a protective immune response may not be elicited in all vaccinees’.
This means there is no guarantee this vaccine will work for me.
If any of the following events are known to have occurred in temporal relation to receipt of pertussis containing vaccine, the decision to give further doses of pertussis-containing vaccines should be carefully considered:
Temperature of 40.0°C+ within 48 hours of vaccination, not due to another identifiable cause;
Collapse or shock-like state (hypotonic-hyporesponsive episode) within 48 hours of vaccination;
Persistent, inconsolable crying lasting 3 hours+, occurring within 48 hours of vaccination;
Convulsions with or without fever, occurring within 3 days of vaccination.
The only positive thing to say about these symptoms of vaccine injury is that I don’t have to be able to talk to communicate something is seriously wrong with me.
As with all injectable vaccines, appropriate medical treatment and supervision should always be readily available in case of a rare anaphylactic event following the administration of the vaccine.
You have probably heard of anaphylaxis, a life-threatening condition that has become increasingly common since giving babies multiple vaccines became increasingly common.
As for any vaccination, the risk-benefit of immunising with Infanrix Hexa or deferring this vaccination should be weighed carefully in an infant or in a child suffering from a new onset or progression of a severe neurological disorder.
How will you know whether I am suffering from a severe neurological disorder? Please ask your GP.
Infanrix Hexa should be administered with caution to subjects with thrombocytopenia or a bleeding disorder since bleeding may occur following an intramuscular administration to these subjects.
How will you know if I have thrombocytopenia or a bleeding disorder? Again, ask your GP.
Here are some of the ‘adverse reactions’ for Infanrix Hexa.
In the adverse reactions section, findings from research are described and in a section on ‘post marketing experience’ in which it is stated these reactions have followed vaccination but may not have been caused by the vaccine:
Bronchitis, cellulitis, respiratory tract infection, lymphadenopathy, thrombocytopenia, anaphylactic reaction, hypersensitivity, encephalopathy, headache, hypotonia, syncope ear pain, cyanosis, apnea, cough, angioedema, erythema, pruritus, rash, urticaria fatigue, injection site induration, injection site reaction, Sudden Infant Death Syndrome.
If, like me, you don’t know what all these terms mean you can ask your GP.
Now that you know this vaccine has been reported to have killed some people, Sudden Infant Death Syndrome, ask yourself: would I take it? Because if you wouldn’t, why would you let me, your new bundle of joy, take it?
Perhaps you would like to know more before you decide.
You can ask your GP to tell you more about the diseases, for example you can ask your GP to answer these questions which aren’t always answered on the information sheets printed for parents that GPs hand out.
How many people carry these diseases where we live?
How would I, or my baby, catch these diseases?
What symptoms would I, or my baby, get?
What treatment could I, or my baby, get. Please tell me about both pharmaceutical drug based treatments and treatments which don’t involve pharmaceutical drugs.
Are babies more vulnerable to serious complications than adults or vice versa?
You can ask your GP more about the vaccines, for example you can ask your GP to answer these questions which also aren’t always answered on the information sheets printed for parents that GPs hand out.
Is there evidence that it prevents transmission?
Is there evidence that some people develop the disease due to being vaccinated and then transmit it to other people?
Is there evidence that it reduces severity of symptoms?
Is there evidence that people who develop the disease sometime after being vaccinated have less severe symptoms? If so if they don’t realise they have been infected, instead of staying home or getting treatment might they carry on with life and infect other people?
Will it protect people against all variants of this disease or only a few?
If the disease is circulating where we live, are cases caused by the variants covered by the vaccine, or others?
Has introduction of this vaccine caused successful reduction in the number of cases of one variant followed by an increase in the number of cases of another variant?
What evidence is there on the duration of protection? In recent outbreaks of this disease, what proportion of people who caught it had been vaccinated?
I know there is quite a bit here, and if you choose not to ask your GP these questions, and you may not as few people feel comfortable questioning experts, you can look for answers on the internet. If you choose not to ask questions or to look for answers on the internet, remember your GP gets paid to vaccinate me. Remember some GPs lose their job and career for not recommending vaccines, just like Dr Paul Thomas in America and Drs John Piesse and Kevin Coleman in Australia.
If your GP tells you: ‘my children are fully vaccinated’, remember the decisions your GP takes on behalf of his children, are not as relevant as the questions: how many of these vaccines have you taken and did you take around three dozen doses against a dozen diseases over eighteen months? You could ask your GP to show you their personal vaccination record. They can print it out if you live in Australia, it’ll only take them a minute or two.
An American version of the vaccine insert for Infanrix Hexa:
An Australian version:
Ok, that’s it for now. Hope all of that makes sense. Looking forward to our years together.
P.S if you had named me Six, I might have had less of an issue with Infanrix Hexa.
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