Preface by Christopher Wyatt | TLB staff writer/documentary producer

A THIRD MMR is coming! This is very bad news because it means more people will be vaccine injured! This also means that more people will not be allowed to gain true immunity to the mumps which last a lifetime.

Prior to the MMR being introduced in the late 60s measles was a normal childhood thing, as were the mumps, chickenpox, and rubella.Once a vaccine was introduced the severity of those illnesses were highlighted primarily by using third world statistics.

Pro vaccine zealots routinely ignore the role nutrition has in disease severity, recovery, and rate of complications. They ignore the historical proof of the childhood illnesses being mild in healthy children, and they ignore the existence of vaccine injury!

This outbreak of mumps needs to be watched closely not because mumps is serious but because the tyrants pulling the strings want to see a third dose of the MMR mandated. If they get their way the MMR could soon become a vaccine they ask people to repeat every ten years or so. History has usually stood in favor of those who are pushing the vaccines and if the non vax / anti vaccine movement does not adopt more aggressive tactics a routine third dose of the MMR will become a reality.

Outbreaks of the childhood illnesses are nothing new and during each outbreak it is said that non vaxers are the cause. We have to educate the public and nip this in the bud before yet another round of vaccine injury is the norm! I have said it before and I will say it again! The anti vaccine movement needs to be at the vaccine clinics, at the schools, at the colleges, and in nursing homes! Any place vaccines are being given we need to be there educating and protecting others from harm!

In the 1980s outbreaks of measles were happening in highly vaccinated populations this included students in grade school all the way through college. The media, the CDC, and the pharmaceutical industry latched onto this and quickly began to spread pro vaccine propaganda. During this time the pharmaceutical industry lobbied  to become exempt from being directly sued if their vaccines caused any harm. The National Childhood Vaccine Injury Act of 1986 limited the rights of people to sue the drug companies when a vaccine causes harm or death to their families. This left families with no rights and it was the start of true tyranny as states started ramming through laws mandating a second MMR along with a whole host of new vaccines.

Flash forward to 2017 and there are mumps outbreaks on college campuses across the United States. This is a similar pattern to mumps outbreaks over the last few years and during each outbreak there is a call for more vaccines. Rather than allowing nature to correct itself, big pharma is whipping up fear and actually has college students afraid that they will die from the mumps. They are being told they need a third dose of the MMR to attend class even though no such mandate exist. Students who catch the mumps and have had two doses of the MMR are being told that they are lying, and some of the people are actually being marked as non vaxers despite being vaccinated. The pro vaccine madness has gotten out of hand and I fear that the goal is to push pro vaxers to commit acts of violence against anyone who questions vaccines.

Now that you know what is going on, I am asking you to research the benefits of natural immunity and I am asking you to pay very close attention to what the media is saying. They are telling people that they are already giving a third dose of the MMR. Take a look at the following articles because it has become clear where all of this is heading. My suggestion is to skip the vaccine, seek out natural immunity, and gain permanent lifelong immunity! (CW)

Mumps outbreak controlled by third dose of MMR vaccine

By HealthDay News

A third dose of measles-mumps-rubella (MMR) vaccine is recommended in cases of mumps outbreak in which transmission is sustained despite high 2-dose MMR coverage, according to research published in the July 29 issue of the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report.

Justin P. Albertson, from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, and colleagues conducted an investigation into a confirmed mumps outbreak in 2015. They identified 317 cases of mumps during April 2015 to May 2016.

The researchers recommended a third MMR vaccine because of sustained transmission in a population with high 2-dose coverage with MMR. The Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices did not formally recommend for or against use of a third dose. However, the CDC provided guidelines for use of a third dose as a control measure during outbreaks in a setting in which transmission is sustained despite high 2-dose MMR coverage. The final case in this outbreak occurred in May 2016.

“Although evidence of its effectiveness is needed, a third dose of MMR vaccine may be considered as a control measure during mumps outbreaks occurring in settings in which persons are in close contact with one another, when transmission is sustained despite high 2-dose MMR coverage, and when traditional control measures fail to slow transmission,” the authors write.

  1. Albertson JP, Clegg WJ, Reid HD, et al. Mumps outbreak at a university and recommendation for a third dose of Measles-Mumps-Rubella Vaccine – Illinois, 2015-2016. Morbid Mortal Wkly Rep. 2016;65:731-734; doi: 10.15585/mmwr.mm6529a2


Mumps outbreak continues; New Paltz Middle School student diagnosed with probable case

By Sharyn Flanagan

A probable case of mumps in a New Paltz Middle School student was reported to the district on Tuesday, December 20, said schools Superintendent Maria Rice. “I immediately sent out a letter alerting parents in the middle school. And following our protocol, the student will not be allowed back to school until the doctor has cleared the student to return.”

Rice said she learned today, Wednesday, December 21 that the student affected had been immunized.

Last month the New Paltz Central School District had a confirmed case of mumps at the high school, but the student has since recovered and returned to classes with a doctor’s note confirming they were no longer infectious.

That student, too, had been immunized against the virus, but health officials say that even two doses of the MMR (mumps) vaccine are just 88 percent effective in preventing mumps, and the vaccine’s effectiveness can decrease over time. Adults born before 1957 are generally considered to be immune to mumps after one vaccination, but those born in 1957 or after that date — especially those who are students in a post-secondary educational institution, work in a health care facility or plan to travel internationally — are recommended to have a second dose.

The state and federal centers for disease control and prevention recommend a third dose of the MMR vaccine as a control measure for people in settings where people are in close contact with each other and there has been an official outbreak, which is defined by at least three cases of mumps in one location. The campus of SUNY New Paltz has had 69 confirmed or probable cases of mumps since October, with more under investigation.

Several other states have also reported college outbreaks over the past year.

Statewide, there have been 147 confirmed or probable cases of mumps reported so far this year, compared with 24 cases in all of 2015. The highest mumps case count in recent years was in 2010, when 663 cases were reported, most of which were related to a large outbreak in downstate New York. Most of the cases this year have been associated with outbreaks on college campuses.

Mumps is caused by a respiratory virus. Symptoms include painful swelling of the salivary glands near the ears and under the jaw, which can occur on one or both sides of the face. The swelling may be associated with other non-specific symptoms such as fever, headache, muscle aches, fatigue and decreased appetite.

The virus is spread through direct contact with the saliva of an infected person, which can happen through coughing, sneezing, sharing a drinking glass or kissing. The incubation period for mumps is from 16-18 days, but can go up to 25.

The SUNY New Paltz website maintains a page devoted to the mumps outbreak at the college at https://www.newpaltz.edu/healthcenter/healthcenterupdates/.



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  1. Measles(rubella)is a mild disease? Probably so on the individual that has it. What about the unborn who if exposed to it can have devistating effects such as deafness, etc
    Have you ever encounted a baby with the disease?

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