Would you vaccinate yourself against the flu knowing that the vaccination causes misciarrage

Donna - posted on 11/12/2009 ( 10 moms have responded )

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Shocking H1N1 Swine Flu Vaccine Miscarriage Stories From Pregnant Women – Tell Your Doctors That Vaccines And Pregnancy Do Not Mix!



Comment: The information on this site has been censored but the information has been preserved on multiple websites and below.

http://community.babycenter.com/post/a17...



Also see: HR 3962: No Child Left Unimmunized Against Influenza?

http://www.infowars.com/hr-3962-no-child...



World health authorities have made pregnant women one of the highest priority groups for getting the H1N1 swine flu vaccine, but is it actually safe for pregnant women and their babies? Well, the truth is that miscarriage reports from pregnant women who have taken the H1N1 swine flu vaccine are starting to pour in from all over the nation. Vaccines and pregnancy simply do not mix safely. In fact, the package inserts for the swine flu vaccines actually say that the safety of these vaccines for pregnant women has not been established.

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Lucy - posted on 04/11/2013

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Yes, it's we'll known that vaccines cause miscarriage rates to skyrocket, even from the surviving children many are born Autistic or with other disabilities. A flu vaccine is a potential abortion. We saw the miscarriage rates shoot for the stars with the recent Swine Flu scandal.

Lucy - posted on 01/24/2013

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Miscarriages have increased exponentially since they started vaccinating pregnant women. Even if the baby survives, they were very vulnerable when unborn, without a fully developed blood-brain-barrier the toxic substances within the vaccine could easily end up inside the child's brain. I don't even want to think about the implications of that.

To conclude vaccinating a pregnant woman is clearly far more dangerous than not vaccinating.

Jennifer - posted on 11/21/2009

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LOOK. I work with autistic children and have autistic family members. I am used to the constant paranoia about immunizations. The reason we immunize is because these diseases can be deadly. The alternative (side effects) are not deadly or it is far less likely. Most doctors advise pregnant woman against the vaccine if they are high risk or if they are in a more dangerous trimester. Personally, I had such a hard time getting pregnant that I didn't want to do anything that would jeopardize my little one, but each woman is different. Take it situation by situation. The interesting thing about medicine is that you could line up 10 women of the same height and weight with nearly identical medical histories. You could then administer the exact same treatment or immunization to each of them and potentially get 10 different results.

From the research I have read, I would advise that mothers in their first trimester forgo the vaccine until they are further along in pregnancy. In the meantime they should just use common sense to avoid catching H1N1. Wash your hands thoroughly, avoid contact with those infected as much as possible. Wear masks and gloves when dealing with somebody you think is infected. Keep hand sanitizer nearby and use Lysol or bleach water to clean surfaces you feel may be infected. These are the precautions we teach to people who cannot take the vaccine for other health reasons.

Also consult with your doctor about the nasal version of the H1N1 vaccine. You breathe it in like nasal spray and it has different side effects. I am not certain but I have heard it may be safer for pregnant women because of the additives used to stabilize the virus.

Melissa - posted on 11/20/2009

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1 out of 3 pregnancies end in miscarriage, sad and unfortunate. It seems the reports here are of early miscarriages (before 12 weeks), the most common. My neighbor (a physician) has cared for several women effected with H1N1 that lost near full term babies due to the drugs they must use to keep the mother alive (vasopressors and the like).

Melissa - posted on 11/20/2009

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As a nurse and mother of three, it is of utmost importance that pregnant women realize that the H1N1 virus has been most harsh against them. They have been the one's on life support fighting for their lives, and the lives of their unborn children. So which is priority? Find out, honestly, what the risks and benefits are, this is not the flu of the elderly!

Donna - posted on 11/13/2009

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Miscarriage / Pregnancy Loss Blog
http://miscarriage.about.com/b/2009/09/2...

Comments (363)
October 9, 2009 at 2:41 pm
(1) Jo says:
I got the flu vaccine (regular not H1N1) at 8 weeks pregnant. Three days later I miscarried. I am not going to get the H1N1.

October 26, 2009 at 11:07 am(2) Regrets says:
I got both vaccines on Thursday. I was 9 weeks pregnant. I miscarried on Sunday. I was told by several doctors to get these vaccines. Now I wish I followed my gut feeling and not get them at ALL!

October 29, 2009 at 8:33 am(3) :( says:
i work in a hospital like setting and was told ‘the benefits outweigh the risks” 1am i got the vaccine, 3am i started bleeding and craming, 3pm miscarried. you decide

October 31, 2009 at 1:29 pm(4) sue says:
I had the H1N1 vaccination and 24 hours later had a miscarriage.

October 31, 2009 at 8:25 pm(5) Linda Hill says:
My daughter in law was 10 weeks pregnant and had the H1N1 vaccine on Friday that night she miscarried.

Please read the blog

Mary Kay - posted on 11/13/2009

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And of course the safety for pregnant women has not been established. It's impossible and unethical to do medical testing on pregnant women, so doctors over the years have to decide with the women if a vaccine's risks outweigh the benefits or vice versa. I would say if the mom in question is younger than 24, then the benefits of the vaccine would probably outweigh the risk. Having said that, though, I'm not sure that I myself would get the vaccine if I was pregnant (I'm 33).

Mary Kay - posted on 11/13/2009

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Do we KNOW that the vaccine causes miscarriage? I had not heard that was for sure.

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