British pediatricians recommended the flu vaccine in 2012 in a list of substances that could prevent brain damage from vaccines.
However, some researchers of autism think this list contains mistaken or improper conclusions.
For nearly three years, advocacy groups around the world have been trying to get chemical insecticide sprays known as binary surfactants, which occur naturally in plants and seeds, added to the World Health Organization’s list of drugs of choice that could stop neurodevelopmental disorders such as autism and Asperger’s syndrome.
It sounds like a bizarre request but the requests have been going on, for some time, as organizations like the Autism Society Canada and the Global Spread of Awareness Network (GSAN) have made a case that once the latter combines binary surfactants with standard flu shot preparations, they “will provide certain ‘cures’ for autism, hyperacusis and hypervigilance associated with autoimmune diseases,” the petition says.
Arguments from the proponents
Tests to try to prove the efficacy of the sprays are being conducted. The Spray Trial Workshop, which has been sponsored by CVS Caremark, conducted a retrospective study (data analysis of randomized controlled trials), involving 488 subjects and looked at the safety of “Infinity Stem Cell Based Wavefront Streptokine,” manufactured by Pfizer (yes, the same ones that make the active ingredient in Viagra, as well as a multitude of other drugs).
Although this particular product has been around since 2000, almost half of the 2-year-olds tested got at least a 51% reduction in “intensity of food fight behavior” in comparison to the control group. That is significant, they told the Pharmaceutical Research and Manufacturers of America (PhRMA) Foundation at a conference in early April in Washington, D.C.
“This is one of the most effective treatments for hyperactivity associated with neurological syndromes, including autism and attention deficit hyperactivity disorder,” said Dr. Lee Miller, senior vice president and head of research and development at Pfizer. “The extra safety controls ensure you’re not taking kids that are going to get quadriplegia, and it’s consistent with what you would want to happen on every pharmacy shelf,” he added.
An overwhelming number of autism scientists (and the charities providing cash for these ludicrous campaigns) believe that what’s wrong with their children isn’t their own, but their supposed friends with autism.
Some of the smallest brains in the world have been found in small children with autism, known as a subset of autistic patients with minimal brain size.
Pediatricians now recommend the flu vaccine. According to the November 2012 British Journal of General Practice (BJGP) flu vaccine vaccination guidelines, every child up to the age of 12 months should get the vaccination, however, no one younger than that should be given it. This recommendation, which was not researched by the BJGP, contradicts the newly revised WHO vaccine guidelines that only recommends yearly shots for children under four years old. In Europe, half of the adults with autism lack integrated education and, where accessibility to effective child care is a concern, each parent should get his or her own flu shot, the BJGP said.
However, what hasn’t been consistently researched, though claimed, is the possibility of the spraying of insecticide into the air by commercial jetliners. In December 2013, a parent in the UK became concerned when the pilot of a morning jet from Los Angeles declared an emergency after opening the plane’s windows.
Although European aviation authorities said that it could not be ruled out, Matthew Fesloe, director of the Aviation Research Foundation, claims that the release of insecticide is inevitable, due to the large amounts of exhaust heat from the engines. The aviation industry is aware of the potential health issues associated with the release of insecticide into the atmosphere, he said, but the desire to save fuel has prevented action from being taken.