More Swine Flu Information

Posted on Nov 8, 2009

I’ve got more information for you about the swine flu. The mainstream media is engaged in scare tactics, lying, and misinformation, so I want to keep you informed about this topic so you can make educated decisions for yourself and your family.

According to Natural News (, there are 10 key lies that continue to be told by the mainstream media about the swine flu and swine flu vaccines. So let’s go through each one so you are better informed.

Lie #1: There are no adjuvants used in the swine flu vaccines

Truth: You may be wondering what adjuvants are. Well, adjuvants are a crucial part of the vaccine recipe. The problem is, they are toxic chemicals that can cause side effects, and they are in the swine flu vaccine.

Lie #2: The swine flu is more dangerous than seasonal flu

Truth: The virus has shown to have a mild impact on the majority of people who have gotten it. The swine flu has shown to be a mild flu, no more dangerous than a seasonal flu.

Lie #3: Vaccines protect you from swine flu

Truth: The media insists that getting the swine flu vaccine will protect you from the swine flu. But that’s not true at all. Even if the swine flu vaccine produces antibodies, that’s not the same thing as real world immunity from a live virus. Also, if the virus mutates, as it often does, the vaccine will not protect people from the mutated virus strains.

Lie #4: Swine flu vaccines are safe

Truth: None of the swine flu vaccines have been subjected to real-world testing for any meaningful duration. The simple fact of the matter is the vaccine manufacturers and the media have no idea if this vaccine is safe or not.

Lie #5: The swine flu vaccine isn’t mandatory

Truth: You may hear people tell you that the swine flu vaccine shot is voluntary. But is it? Not if you work at a place where the vaccine shot is being mandated. Millions of Americans are being told by their employers that if they don’t get the vaccine shot, then they will not be able to work at their job. It’s especially true for health care workers, day care employees, and school teachers.

Lie #6: Getting a swine flu vaccine shot is a good bet on your health

Truth: The reality of this is that a swine flu vaccine shot is more likely to cause harm to your body than help you. Here’s why. According to one viral expert, the actual mortality rate of the swine flu virus is estimated to be as low as .007 percent. That means the swine flu will kill less than 1 out of 100,000 people. They are saying the risk of the side effects of the vaccine will harm or even kill several people, so the net risk of death is increased by getting a swine flu vaccine.

Lie #7: The vaccine isn’t made with “attenuated live virus”

Truth: The vaccines ARE made with attenuated live viruses.” That’s how you make a vaccine: You take live viruses, then you weaken them (attenuate) and then inject them into people.

Lie #8: Wash your hands multiple times a day to avoid exposure

Truth: The virus is now so widespread that the majority of people are going to be exposed to it through the air and other means. The idea that you will avoid exposure is not practical at this point. Instead, focus on how to have a healthy immune system when you do get exposed.

Lie #9: Children are more vulnerable to swine flu than adults

Truth: This is not true. Right now the swine flu has been very mild in children. In fact, Dr. Marc Lipsitch of Harvard University says the swine flu, “Is the mildest in kids.”

Lie #10: There is nothing else you can do besides get the swine flu vaccine and Tamiflu

Truth: This is not true. Vitamin D and anti-viral herbs helps fight the flu. Chiropractic adjustments have been proven to boost the immune system. So despite what the media may try to tell you, there are things you can do to strengthen your body naturally to fight the swine flu.

Pass this information on to any family or friends that you have that you think could benefit from learning the truth regarding the swine flu and the swine flu vaccine. It’s important that people know what’s really going on so they can make good decisions.

Jason Gerard, D.C.

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