Updated: August 3, 2017 | 20:57
In August 2009, I wrote that:
I have made a firm, personal, decision not to accept the swine flu vaccination. Although my reasons are a matter of personal choice, I believe that they are based upon logic:
- My Serrapeptase Adventure has freed me from the ‘toxic cocktail’ of prescription medication, so it makes little sense to me to accept a vaccination that is not compulsory
- I am not convinced that the risk of swine flu is significant enough, to merit unnecessary medical intervention
- I am concerned about the potentially negative impact of some of the individual ingredients, listed in the vaccines offered in the UK
- I am most concerned that it will not be possible to determine the long-term effects of this vaccination until it has been in long-term use, but there are a growing number of reports of negative reactions among people who have been vaccinated
- Since I do not have any means to independently evaluate all the available scientific data, I have decided that I will not take a vaccine, the benefits of which are at least as uncertain as the risks
As always, I will continue to be happy to learn, if any conclusive evidence becomes available, but I am as certain as I can be that the choice I must make is to vaccinate or to stay healthy. It is an easy choice for me to make. I choose health every time.
Before the start of My Serrapeptase Adventure, I believed that my health, and even my survival, was dependent upon a regimen of prescriptions. As I look forward to a fifth year of naturally sustained good health, one of the strongest lessons of my adventure is brought into focus, once again. It is so clear, and obvious that I should have known it from the start. Good health is the human body’s natural state. The best way to support this is as naturally as possible.
Some readers, and even some of my friends, have asked me if I am now against medical treatment, and the many good people who practice medicine, with a genuine desire to help people. The short answer is: NO. I have benefited from medical and surgical treatments in the past and I would not wish to deny them to anyone who needs them.
My Serrapeptase Adventure has convinced me that it is prescription medication, and the worldwide systems designed to reinforce our dependence upon it, that should be called ‘alternative medicine’. If good health is our natural, balanced state, then the goal of health-care should be to maintain that balance, or to return us to it, as naturally as possible. This approach still allows for medical and surgical treatments, when they are necessary, but they should be considered to be useful alternatives, and not assumed to be the only acceptable options.
One of the people, from whom I have had the privilege of learning is, Dr Sherri Tenpenny, who is one of the most outspoken physicians on the hazards of vaccines and vaccination. I have heard many good interviews with Dr Tenpenny, but this one, by Mike Adams: The Health Ranger is the best and most detailed I have heard so far.
Thanks to Mike Adams: The Health Ranger.