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Doctors Against Vaccines – Hear From Those Who Have Done the Research. Without a doubt we live in the age of autism, but it is also the age of chronic illness. One in eighty-eight children are diagnosed with autism, while half of all children now struggle with chronic illnesses such as asthma, diabetes, ADHD, etc.
List of Practicing Doctors Supportive of Non-Vaccinating Parents (USA) Avail yourself of the services of a homeopath, naturopath and / or chiropractor in preference to those of a medical doctor whenever possible. 3. Find a doctor in your area who is supportive of non vaccinating parents. Here are some lists of recommended doctors: – Naturally...
Anti-vaccine doctors – S through Z Stephanie Seneff – A computer scientist with neither background in immunology, epidemiology,... Christopher Shaw & Lucija Tomljenovic – Two researchers, who specialize in ophthalmology... Ken Stoller – A former UCLA pediatrician who panders hyperbaric oxygen ...
This list will include medical doctors, naturopathic doctors, and chiropractors that are equipped and able to take care of all well-child check-ups and physicals. In order to be on this list, the doctor needs to have a clean record of not forcing the “vaccine issue” on their patients, and *DOES NOT* require you to sign anything in order for them to accept your un-vaccinated child.
Anti-vaccine doctors are a big part of the problem. There are plenty of folks that end up being quacks that have gone to NYU , Harvard , and Dartmouth , etc. “Gordon hated medical school.
Friendly Doctors. We are currently compiling a list of anti-vaccine friendly doctors. This list will include medical doctors, naturopathic doctors, and chiropractors that are equipped and able to take care of all well-child check-ups and physicals. In order to be on this list, the doctor needs to have a clean record of not forcing...
Anti-vaccine activists have doctors ‘terrorized into silence’ with online harassment Dr. Todd Wolynn, left, and Chad Hermann, the communications director for Wolynn’s pediatrics practice in ...
Working with a physician who supports your vaccine choice is essential for developing a cooperative, supportive relationship. Unfortunately, many doctors in private practice refuse to see patients who do not follow the aggressive Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) vaccination schedule ...
Robert W. Sears, known as Dr. Bob – is an American pediatrician from Capistrano Beach, California, noted for his unorthodox and potentially dangerous views on childhood vaccination. His book, The Vaccine Book: Making the Right Decision for your Child (2007), proposes two alternative vaccination schedules that depart from accepted medical recommendations. His proposals have enjoyed celebrity endorsement, but are not supported by medical evidence and have contributed to dangerous under-vaccination in the national child population. While he denies being anti-vaccine, Sears is characterized as anti-vaccine and as a vaccine delayer.
The Northern Rivers Vaccination Supporters (NRVS) is a vaccination advocacy group formed in 2013 by people who were concerned about low vaccination rates in the Northern Rivers region of the Australian state of New South Wales. Rachel Heap, one of the group's core administrators, has said the orgainization's primary goal is to spread the word that people shouldn't be afraid of vaccines, but instead, "you should be amazed at how extraordinary they are as a public health measure". In 2014 the group was presented the Thornett Award for the Promotion of Reason by the Australian Skeptics. In 2016 the World Health Organization (WHO) endorsed the NRVS website as a reliable source of information about vaccines and vaccine safety.
Andrew Jeremy Wakefield (born 1957) is a discredited former British doctor who became an anti-vaccine activist. He was a gastroenterologist until he was struck off the UK medical register for unethical behaviour, misconduct and fraud. In 1998 he was the lead author of a fraudulent research paper claiming that there was a link between the measles, mumps and rubella (MMR) vaccine and autism and bowel disease. After the publication of the paper, other researchers were unable to reproduce Wakefield's findings or confirm his hypothesis of an association between the MMR vaccine and autism, or autism and gastrointestinal disease. A 2004 investigation by Sunday Times reporter Brian Deer identified undisclosed financial conflicts of interest on Wakefield's part, and most of his co-authors then withdrew their support for the study's interpretations. The British General Medical Council (GMC) conducted an inquiry into allegations of misconduct against Wakefield and two former colleagues.