Welcome to the Bad Lyme Attitude Blog [BLAB] vaccine information resource page!
Most importantly, Big Phat Pharm does not want you to know how fungal contamination wrecks vaccines AND kids. You cannot inject fungi into the bloodstream along with live, attenuated viruses because, as the NIH says, the viruses can return to full virulence and actually cause the disease that the vaccine was meant to prevent.
Read all about it HERE
Update October 17, 2016:
We love the publicity that Dr. Andrew Wakefield and his team are garnering with the VaxXed bus tour, and have the utmost respect for those parents who are coming forward bravely with their children’s vaccine injury stories. We pray for their protection and for the enlightenment of all people.
We understand that in order to get the proverbial “foot in the door” with many potential viewers outside of the vaccine injury community, the filmmakers had to take a decidedly political approach to the subject matter and make it a story about one scientist’s exposure of fraud within the CDC.
We wish that was what this issue is all about. In fact, it’s a colossal problem that affects millions. It’s about chronic mystery diseases like Gulf War Syndrome, Lyme, ME/CFS and fibromyalgia–diseases that can be explained by the same mechanism of immune suppression that explains the autism pandemic. The CDC and NIH know all about it, and you should too.
Read here: Mystery Illnesses Solved
Update July 3, 2015:
Recent study from Russia, saying that depending on the lab, anywhere from 15% to 100% of cell cultures are contaminated:
Cell cultures are subject to contamination either with cells of other cultures or with microorganisms, including fungi, viruses, and bacteria. Mycoplasma contamination of cell cultures is of particular importance. Since cell cultures are used for the production of vaccines and physiologically active compounds, designing a system for controlling contaminants becomes topical for fundamental science and biotechnological production. The discovery of extracellular membrane vesicles in mycoplasmas makes it necessary to take into consideration the bacterial vesicular traffic in systems designed for controlling infectious agents. The extracellular vesicles of bacteria mediate the traffic of proteins and genes, participate in cell-to-cell interactions, as well as in the patho- genesis and development of resistance to antibiotics. The present review discusses the features of mycoplasmas, their extracellular vesicles, and the interaction between contaminants and eukaryotic cells. Furthermore, it pro- vides an analysis of the problems associated with modern methods of diagnosis and eradication of mycoplasma contamination from cell cultures and prospects for their solution.
See my other vaccine-related posts: