New Hepatitis B Vaccine Studies Show Disastrous Results from Vaccinating All Newborns

For the subgroup born between 1994 and 2000, boys who received three doses of thimerosal-containing HepB vaccine were at a more than nine-fold significantly higher risk of receiving special education services compared to boys receiving no doses of HepB vaccine.

Matthews' Blog

By World Mercury Project

In 1991, US public health authorities began recommending that all infants get the hepatitis B (HepB) vaccine, stipulating that they receive three doses within the first six months of life, starting at birth. The World Health Organization (WHO) followed suit with its own recommendation in 1992, instructing countries to vaccinate from birth even where hepatitis B virus was uncommon. Two 2018 studies (one in the US and one in India) take a closer look at the outcomes and implications of these blanket prescriptions. Although the studies focus on different aspects of their countries’ respective vaccine programs, both are cautionary tales, highlighting the fact that one-size-fits-all vaccine recommendations frequently steamroll over important biological risks and immune system subtleties, thereby introducing troublesome unintended consequences.

U.S. children and taxpayers on the hook

Until the early 2000s, the HepB vaccine in…

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2 thoughts on “New Hepatitis B Vaccine Studies Show Disastrous Results from Vaccinating All Newborns

  1. I didn’t even know that they were vaccinating babies against Hep B. But I did read that hepatitis B can be transmitted from mother to baby, but if there is no real benefit to them receiving this vaccine, what are the chances that babies will contract this disease and what could be the consequences?

    These are scary times, indeed!

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  2. Shelby, it’s awful. They try to vaccinate all babies against hepatitis B on day 1 before they leave the hospital. Besides being associated with learning disabilities, infant vaccinations are associated with crib death – which is incredibly scary, especially for new mothers. When they tried to give my grandson one, my daughter demanded an explanation how a new born body could possibly be exposed to hepatitis in the hospital. She told him it made more sense for the hospital to improve their hygienic practices – and refused it.

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