Undiagnosed Children struggling for support: Short wake up film!

Sure looks like Vaccine Injury to me….Heartbreaking documentary. Beware of blaming the genes…that is the effect of some assault, not the cause!
De Novo genetic mutation (spontaneous mutations) are on the rise. (non inherited)
Example: Angelman’s Syndrome…genetic mutation. Symptoms like Autism with a twist. Possible cause…assault on the egg within ART in vitro protoco. In utero flu shots with mercury given to pregnant women since the 1990s.

Studies: Can vaccines and/or psyche drugs given to the population be causing the genetic mutations?

4 thoughts on “Undiagnosed Children struggling for support: Short wake up film!

  1. Pingback: Wake-up film: Undiagnosed children struggling for support « Piotr Bein's blog = blog Piotra Beina

  2. JennyG

    Twelve thousand children suffering like this with no label!
    What the hell is going on?

    This sounds like an epidemic…

    Money on it that all these children have been vaccinated since birth, with the 27 doses now given.

    The talk of RNA mutations, not copying the DNA properly, or large parts of the DNA may be missing? is inappropriate for so many children.
    They make it sound like “It just happens”
    Why are the cells creating these mutations? What is the trigger?
    Well is does not need to big a stretch of the imagination to see a link and this website does that very well.

    If they had a label, a diagnosis, yes that would help the parents, but not solve the underlying problem.
    No reports on this in the Media or press, keeping the lid on it, by not diagnosing also keeps the numbers down, because to my mind this is a worse form of Autism, that never existed until the 1980’s when Vaccinations became almost mandatory.

    They can come out with all the labels they want, it does not fool me.
    What upsets me as why so many parents just line up with newborns and never question what is being put into that babies blood stream.

    People need to read or watch the wonderful work of Bruce Lipton Ph.D a real expert on Genes, he explains that DNA in order to produce a change or a mutation needs a TRIGGER, from within the bodies environment internal or externally.
    Now that should Make every one think.

  3. JennyG

    If Dr Mathew Hurley’s work is not being paid for by the NHS then who is paying for it?
    Could it be some drug company?
    In what way is Dr Mathew Hurley’s time and investment being financed?
    We know that Pharmaceutical companies pay for research but it must be without any links to the researchers.
    We have seen from past dealings how the revolving door works with these companies.

  4. JennyG

    In-vitro fertilization legacy of ‘sick babies’

    TORONTO — As he was about to head across Toronto for a national gathering of reproductive-medicine specialists Wednesday, Dr. John Barrett received a sobering reminder of Canada’s “epidemic” of multiple births, fuelled largely by those same fertility physicians. He was served with a malpractice lawsuit by the parents of triplets he had delivered — a couple now raising three disabled children.

    Dr. Barrett, an expert in multiple births with the Sunnybrook Health Sciences Centre, told the doctors of the suit when he got to the meeting, then launched into a no-holds-barred lecture on the need to restrict in-vitro fertilization (IVF), a major source of multiple pregnancies and the often severe health problems that accompany them.

    “What the IVF industry is doing is creating a population of sick babies … that is impacting all society,” he said after his address to the Canadian Fertility and Andrology Society conference.

    “If it’s so obvious the practice is doing harm, why do people still do it? I haven’t got the answer to that.”

    In a medical field fraught with controversy, the creation of countless twins, triplets and beyond is perhaps the most pressing issue. The number of multiple births in Canada surged 45% to almost 12,000 a year between 1991 and 2008, according to Statistics Canada, even as the number of single births dropped. Often born early and at a low weight, multiples are at much greater risk of delivery complications and birth defects.

    Statistics released by the society Wednesday indicate that the percentage of the treatment-aided pregnancies that result in multiples has dropped somewhat, to about 25%, but the specialists admitted that much more has to be done.

    “This is a situation we need to correct,” said Dr. Francois Bissonette, a Montreal-based fertility specialist. “This is not something we should be proud of.”

    Quebec in the last year has all but ended IVF-related multiples by funding the procedure — in exchange for only one embryo at a time being inserted in women.

    With patients paying for the service out of their own pocket in other provinces, doctors often insert two or more test-tube-fertilized embryos to increase the likelihood of pregnancy, although it also boosts the chances twins or more will result.

    Another conference speaker described how a U.S. clinic had decided on its own to restrict IVF to slash the number of multiples — just because it felt it was the right thing to do.

    The fertility society’s efforts are focused on convincing other provinces to follow Quebec’s lead and pay for IVF treatments under medicare, a move that many argue would slash the number of multiples, greatly reduce costs overall for governments — and undoubtedly give the industry itself a boost as more patients came forward.

    Dr. Bissonette described to the conference how the number of IVF treatments in Quebec had jumped almost 2.5-fold in the first six months since the province started funding it in August 2010.

    However, because single-embryo “transfers” are required in most cases, the number of multiple pregnancies has plummeted, to just over 5% of the total from 28% before the new policy, he said.

    “With [government] funding, we have demonstrated in Quebec that we are serious about getting rid of the problem,” said Dr. Bissonette

    At the University of Iowa’s fertility clinic doctors have achieved similar results even as patients continue to pick up the $16,000-plus tab.

    The organization unilaterally decided in 2004 that virtually all women under 38 could receive just one embryo per treatment, said Dr. Ginny Ryan, a Canadian-raised obstetrician-gynecologist at the clinic.

    In the five years after the policy was implemented, the number of treatments has stayed about the same, while the rate of multiple pregnancies has dropped to 17.5% from 34.8%, she said.

    Underlining his concerns about the impact of multiple pregnancies, Dr. Barrett noted that he saw a patient this week who had recently undergone in-vitro fertilization — with two embryos inserted — at age 38; she now is carrying three fetuses, after one egg split, making for a particularly worrisome prognosis.

    While his own father, an obstetrician, delivered three sets of triplets his whole career, Dr. Barrett said he does three in week.

    He rhymed off a litany of problems that come with such pregnancies: twins are four times as likely as singletons to die at birth; 25% of twins spend at least 18 days in the intensive-care unit and 75% of triplets spend 30 days or more in the ICU; the risk of cerebral palsy is four times higher for twins and 17-times higher for triplets; and women carrying twins are 2.6 times as likely to get pregnancy-related high-blood pressure

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