Dr Peter McCullough: Leading Cause of Immune Dysregulation, Like Autism, Is Hypervaccination?

The increased intensification of vaccination among children can disrupt their immune systems and potentially lead to neuropsychiatric illnesses like autism, according to cardiologist Dr. Peter McCullough.

“There have been an incredible acceleration and intensification of vaccines given to children,” Dr. McCullough said in an Oct. 19 interview for The Highwire with Del Bigtree. “There are now over 200 peer-reviewed papers suggesting that immune system dysregulation is related to neuropsychiatric diseases including attention deficit disorder, Asperger’s, autism spectrum disorder. The leading cause of immune system dysregulation right now is hypervaccination.”

Hypervaccination is the repeated inoculation of an individual who has already been immunized.

In people with immune system dysregulation, the body becomes incapable of controlling or restraining an immune response. As such, the immune system either underreacts to foreign invaders, thus causing infections to spread quickly, or overreacts, causing the immune cells to attack healthy organs, tissues, and cells, according to UPMC Children's Hospital of Pittsburgh.

The doctor said that some diseases were no longer relevant enough to be vaccinated against, while other infections were still found to be affecting the vaccinated.

The clinical efficacy of all vaccines on the childhood immunization schedule “appear to be fallible,” Dr. McCullough said. “Measles outbreaks, for instance, have occurred among fully vaccinated individuals. The same thing is true for pertussis and mumps.”

Society is not facing compelling infectious disease threats right now, such as pertussis, diphtheria, polio, or haemophilus influenzae B (HIB), he said, adding that there have been 77 cases of HIB according to a recent CDC publication, and more than half of those had received the HIB vaccine.

“The point is, we now have multiple papers ... and all those studies suggest in today's environment, with today's living conditions and current context, that going natural—that is, taking no vaccines—the children have healthier outcomes.”

Such nonvaccinated children have lower rates of asthma and neuropsychiatric disorders, he said.

Supporting Studies

Dr. McCullough mentioned several studies that have looked into health outcomes for vaccinated children.
In a 2017 study led by Anthony R. Mawson, a professor in the department of epidemiology and biostatistics at Jackson State University’s School of Public Health in Mississippi, researchers looked at 666 children ages 6 to 12 years to analyze the outcome of vaccination.

Among the 666 individuals, 261 were unvaccinated. The study found that vaccinated children had a higher rate of allergies and neurodevelopmental disorders compared to unvaccinated children.

In a 2020 study, pediatrician Dr. Paul Thomas studied the effects of vaccination among patients at his practice who had received between one to 40 vaccines. While 0.063 percent of vaccinated participants had attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD), none of the unvaccinated individuals were found suffering from the disorder. The study has since been retracted from the journal.
In a 2020 study by Neil Miller and Brian Hooker, the researchers aimed to understand the health differences among vaccinated and unvaccinated children. They found that vaccination before the age of 1 year was associated with “increased odds” of developmental delays, asthma, and ear infections.

Dr. McCullough raised concerns about the credibility of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s (CDC) Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices (ACIP) panel.

After the ACIP panel put mRNA COVID-19 vaccines like Pfizer and Moderna on the childhood vaccine schedule for infants as young as 6 months, “the question I asked now is if this group recommends that vaccine in the schedule, what else have they overlooked in terms of safety or lack of a clinical rationale?”

“Right now, I'm in line with the World Council for Health, which in September of 2023 came out with a recommendation to actually pause on the childhood vaccine schedule," Dr. McCullough said.

Encouraging Parents to Wait

In a Sept. 5 press release, the nonprofit World Council for Health urged parents to consider childhood vaccination “very carefully” and adopt a common-sense “Safer to Wait” approach on the matter.

It pointed out that several research studies indicate vaccinated children having “far worse health outcomes” than nonvaccinated children, including higher rates of many chronic diseases.

In his interview, Dr. McCullough said that “I couldn't, in good conscience, tell a parent to go ahead and follow the schedule now, particularly with the COVID-19 vaccines on the schedule.”

Dr. McCullough clarified that he was not against vaccination. “I've taken 69 vaccine shots in my life, 69, including 40 flu shots mandatory to be on medical staff. So, let me tell you, I'm not an anti-vaxxer. But I am vaccine risk aware.”

Furthermore, the doctor called for a “corruption sweep” of federal agencies and educational institutes to find out which of them “took money to push COVID-19 vaccines.”

“When I review manuscripts on COVID-19 vaccines, the first question I ask as a reviewer is did the institution push or mandate vaccines and did the authors push, mandate, or personally take the vaccines. Once somebody has actually personally taken a vaccine, they have a form of bias and it's very hard for people to admit they're wrong, particularly in today's age,” he said.

Polio and Smallpox

In the interview, Dr. McCullough was asked about persistent claims that pausing childhood vaccines would trigger a comeback in outbreaks of polio and smallpox.

“What do you say about the danger of smallpox and polio if people stop vaccinating?” Mr. Bigtree asked.

The cardiologist suggested that we currently have medications to deal with such situations, and thus, there is no need to inject children with vaccines against these diseases.

“Let's take smallpox. That should be very responsive to tecovirimat, which is an oral and IV drug that's very effective against monkeypox. We learned that in the pandemic. So, if there was a sporadic case of smallpox, the availability of tecovirimat really handles that very well. So, I wouldn't have any concerns there.”

“I think polio is a different issue. And fortunately with polio, we have very good water supply testing and we can get an idea if the three neurotrophic strains of polio are even present in the water supply," he said.

"We have surveillance. We have treatment," he said. "None of these vaccines are sufficiently compelling right now."

Dr. McCullough also called for reexamining each of the vaccines currently prescribed in the childhood immunization program.

“I think what we'll end up with is probably risk stratification—that is, there may be some regions of the world where there's risk, there may be particular patients who just couldn't tolerate even the slightest risk of one of these infections," he said.

It may be more appropriate to take a vaccine in such regions and populations, he said.

“But this idea that each child—starting on the day of birth through age 18—takes well over 100 injections, I think those days are over with. Recent studies and recent sentiment surveys, Kaiser Family Foundation being one, indicate that probably a third of parents now are really backing away from this intensive vaccine schedule.”

In December 2022, the KFF Vaccine Monitor reported that 28 percent of adults, almost one in three, insisted that parents should have the right to decide whether to vaccinate their school-age children, even if such decisions create a health risk for other individuals. This was up from 16 percent in 2019.

COVID-19 Vaccination Among Children

Giving COVID-19 vaccines to children is a controversial topic. While some studies support it, there are others that warn against such injections.
A February 2023 study published in The New England Journal of Medicine concluded that three doses of Pfizer’s mRNA vaccine were “safe, immunogenic, and efficacious in children 6 months to 4 years of age.” The study was funded by Pfizer.
One study found that some children who suffered from heart inflammation after being injected with mRNA vaccines from Pfizer or Moderna had scarring on their hearts several months later. Other research discovered over 100 children suffered seizures after receiving COVID-19 shots.
Children’s bodies and brains are more vulnerable to environmental toxins than adults because they are smaller. As such, the safety threshold for suggesting medical intervention for children should ideally be higher than for adults.

In an interview with The Epoch Times last year, pediatrician Dr. Reni Moon said that injecting COVID-19 vaccines in children is “the most appalling thing I’ve heard in medicine.”

“The lack of regard for safety is highly unethical. I personally put it into the arena of crimes against humanity.”

Reposted from: https://www.theepochtimes.com/health/leading-cause-of-immune-dysregulation-like-autism-is-hypervaccination-dr-peter-mccullough-5515822

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