I’m not a scientist or an engineer, but I do consider myself to be a pretty logical person with great critical thinking skills.
When I see graphs like these, it makes me wonder why we put so much emphasis on getting v@ccinated. I don’t know how you can look at those graphs and conclude that v@ccines stopped the spread of disease.
My friend and fellow blogger, Bryan of Stay Healthy! Enjoy Life!, is not only a logical person with great critical thinking skills.
He is also an engineer. 🙂
He wrote this great post on v@ccines recently: V@ccine Overload.
I have been researching v@ccination ever since before Kate was born. It’s not an easy decision. At first I decided to go ahead with the v@ccinations. Everyone told me they were safe, including the doctors and the nurses at the hospital, my family members, and pretty much everyone I knew.
Then when she was 6 months old (after I had read a lot more), I changed my mind and decided to wait on on v@ccinating Kate until I am convinced that the benefits outweigh the risks.
I keep reading and keep researching. I talk to other mothers, too.
One of the moms in my mother’s group said her 6 month old stopped making eye contact and stopped babbling for two whole weeks after a routine v@ccination. She said it was the scariest thing she ever went through.
Needless to say, so far, I am not convinced that v@ccines are effective, necessary or safe. In my mind, the risks far outweigh the benefits.
I am looking into homeopathic v@ccines. I think those are pretty safe from what I have read so far.
If you are considering having your children v@ccinated, please do your research first.