Canadian researchers from the Centre for Disease Control and the University of British Columbia say they that do not expect the H1N1 virus, also known as swine flu, to cause much of a problem this year. Despite this information, they are still recommending that citizens take the H1N1 vaccination that the government has recently admitted increases the risk of deadly nerve disease.
H1N1 Vaccines Still Pushed Despite Findings
Researchers examined the blood of 1,127 people who participated in the study both before and after the swine flu hit in 2009. The researchers claimed that less than 10 percent of children showed signs of antibodies in relation to the H1N1 virus. The study found that in contrast, more than 3/4 of participants over 80 years old had antibodies present in their bodies. This is most likely due to the fact that elderly people have already been exposed to the virus.
Boosting the Immune System Found to be Safer and More Effective
Boosting and maintaining a healthy immune system will allow the body to ward off disease naturally, without risky vaccinations and expensive treatments. Inexpensive — and often free — means of achieving an immune system boost are available worldwide.
Vitamin D has emerged as one of the most amazing nutrients known to man, cutting cancer risk by 24 percent, and notably more effective than vaccinations in preventing the flu. Vitamin D can be created in your body through sunshine, which is free all around the world. Supplementing with vitamin D is also an option, and is extremely inexpensive.
The swine flu vaccine, being linked to deadly nerve disease by multiple institutions, is not the wise choice when given alternative options that are much more safe and effective. It is a shame that any medical authority would recommend the swine flu vaccine to the public without first mentioning the extreme risks associated with such an act.