From the Vaccination Re-Education Discussion Forum Facebook Group!
From the Vaccination Re-Education Discussion Forum Facebook Group!
Note: Most sources are hyperlinks, which will either take you directly to a website, a PDF viewer, or are found at the bottom of this page under the "Downloads" section.
Hepatitis B is a blood-borne virus. It does not spread in a community setting, especially among children who are unlikely to engage in high-risk behaviors, such as needle sharing or sex.
How is Hepatitis B spread?
Hepatitis B is spread when blood, semen, or other body fluid infected with the Hepatitis B virus enters the body of a person who is not infected. People can become infected with the virus during activities such as:
• Birth (spread from an infected mother to her baby during birth)
• Sex with an infected partner
• Sharing needles, syringes, or other drug-injection equipment
• Sharing items such as razors or toothbrushes with an infected person
• Direct contact with the blood or open sores of an infected person
• Exposure to blood from needlesticks or other sharp instruments CDC
Who is at risk for Hep B?
Although anyone can get Hepatitis B, some people are at greater risk, such as those who:
• Have sex with an infected person
• Have multiple sex partners
• Have a sexually transmitted disease
• Are men who have sexual contact with other men
• Inject drugs or share needles, syringes, or other drug equipment
• Live with a person who has chronic Hepatitis B
• Are infants born to infected mothers
• Are exposed to blood on the job
• Are hemodialysis patients
• Travel to countries with moderate to high rates of Hepatitis B
There are two kinds of Hepatitis B. 5-10% of infected adults will develop a chronic hepatitis B infection (that is, 90% will recover).
• Acute hepatitis B infection lasts less than six months.
• Chronic hepatitis B infection lasts six months or longer.
The good news is that most people with chronic or acute hepatitis B should expect to live a long and healthy life. (2) Hepatitis B Foundation - Acute vs. Chronic
Signs and symptoms of hepatitis B range from none to mild to rarely severe. They usually appear about one to four months after you've been infected, although you could see them as early as two weeks post-infection. Some people, usually young children, may not have any symptoms.
Hepatitis B signs and symptoms may include:
Treatment to prevent infection after exposure:
If you know you've been exposed to the hepatitis B virus an injection of immunoglobulin (an antibody) given within 12 hours of exposure to the virus may help protect you from getting sick with hepatitis B.
Treatment for Hep B:
Not everyone who tests positive for hepatitis B will require medication. (3) Hepatitis B Foundation - Adults Living with Hep B
If your doctor determines your hepatitis B infection is acute - meaning it is short-lived and will go away on its own - you may not need treatment. Instead, your doctor might recommend rest, proper nutrition, and plenty of fluids while your body fights the infection. In severe cases, antiviral drugs or a hospital stay is needed to prevent complications.
Some people diagnosed with chronic hepatitis B infection may need antiviral
medications and treatments. For rare, severe cases where liver damage has occurred, a transplant may be necessary￼.
History of the Vaccine
The first vaccine against hepatitis B, Heptavax-B, (Merck Sharp & Dolme) licensed and approved by the FDA in November of 1981, was comprised of antigen from human serum harvested from several IV drug users and homosexual men.
When the vaccine became available in 1982, the Immunization Practices Advisory Committee (ACIP) recommended the vaccine for individuals who were at risk for contracting hepatitis B due to their lifestyles or their employment. (6) CDC MMWR on Hep B
The targeted population included IV drug users, homosexual males, individuals with multiple sex partners, newborn infants of hepatitis B positive mothers and health care workers and patients exposed to blood and blood products.
The Hep B vaccine was developed for adults. But it wasn't popular, and they weren't getting a return on their investment. So, they decided to give it on the first day of life.
In advance of the 1991 ACIP recommendations, stories appeared in the media portraying Hepatitis B as a deadly disease that was rampant in the United States. News sources were reporting hepatitis B was spreading quickly and everyone was at risk of infection from over 1.5 million persons in the U.S. living with the disease. (8) "Do We Really Need Hepatitis B on the Second Day of Life?"
Of course, babies aren't the at risk population, and there are dangerous side effects- even death. But, they needed to recoup their losses, and this demographic ended up being very profitable, so it was a good business decision. This is why they give it to infants.
"Frustrated by the widespread reluctance of adults to be vaccinated against hepatitis B, a leading cause of serious illness and death, a Federal panel has recommended that all children be vaccinated instead. It is the first time that the Immunization Practices Advisory Committee of the Public Health Service has recommended vaccinating children for a disease whose victims are almost always adults." (9) NYT - U.S. Panel Urges That All Children Be Vaccinated for Hepatitis B
The Aluminum Problem
The FDA determined 25 mcg per kg of aluminum to be the safe daily injectable (IV) amount. No studies other than IV injection (intramuscular) limits have been done. The Hep B vaccine is 250 mcg. So a 7 lb. (3.18 kg) baby would have a max of 15 mcgs daily. How does 17x the safe amount magically end up being okay? Vaccines go up to 850 mcgs also. Doctors are giving multiples at once with zero safety tests ever having been done in that regard. Another question is, how and why the FDA could approve vaccines having this knowledge of the math?
According to the American Society for Parenteral and Enteral Nutrition (ASPEN), the daily limit is 4 to 5 mcg of aluminum per kilogram of body weight.
Interestingly, nothing in the FDA documents or studies mentions vaccines. Safe levels are discussed only for IV solutions and injectable medications. It is impossible to find any discussion of safe aluminum levels in vaccines…anywhere.
Adverse Reactions & Payouts
According to VAERS, which is underreported by far (CDC says 90%), as of January 2022 there have been 70,746 cases of Hep B adverse reports. VAERS Data on Hepatitis B Adverse Reports
Of that number, the U.S. Court of Claims administering the VICP has compensated 361 children and adults, who have filed vaccine injury claims following vaccination with a hepatitis B or a hepatitis B combination vaccine. HRSA Vaccine Compensation (website)
1. Why are newborn babies vaccinated on their first day of life against a disease that is primarily transmitted sexually and by needles in drug users?
(Pregnant women are already tested for STD's prior to birth so there's no reason to give it to an infant).
Interesting to note, the few vaccines that are given to infants and STILL have thimerosal in them include Hep B and Tdap (and Flu shot recommended to pregnant women). So, the claim that it has been removed from all vaccines is a lie and misdirection. If they give it to all newborns then ALL the newborns are getting that thimerosal (mercury derivative). "It was removed from many child vaccines in 2002 but remains in some vaccines (e.g., hepatitis B virus and)" Page 21:
3. Why are babies given vaccines to produce antibodies when they do not produce antibodies until after the age of 3 to 6 months? They get the required antibodies from breastfeeding.
4. Why does the government tell parents to delay breast feeding and get more vaccines when breast feeding babies produce higher levels of antibodies?
• The most concerning time is minutes after birth! The CDC recommends the following: Dose 1 @ birth, Dose 2 @ 1-2 months, Does 3 @ 6-18 months.
• For adults the recommendation is: only for people who would be “at risk” for behaviors that would contribute to Hep B
Source: CDC Website
• Hep B (Engerix-B): aluminum hydroxide, yeast protein, sodium chloride, disodium phosphate dihydrate, sodium dihydrogen phosphate dihydrate
• Hep B (Recombivax): formaldehyde, potassium aluminum sulfate, amorphous aluminum hydroxyphosphate sulfate, yeast protein
• Hep B (Heplisav-B): yeast protein, yeast DNA, deoxycholate, phosphorothioate linked oligodeoxynucleotide, sodium phosphate, dibasic dodecahydrate, sodium chloride,
monobasic dehydrate, polysorbate 80
• Hep A/Hep B (Twinrix) MRC-5 cellular proteins, formalin, aluminum phosphate, aluminum hydroxide, amino acids, sodium chloride, phosphate buffer, polysorbate 20, neomycin sulfate, yeast protein, water
• Yeast protein: increases food allergies
• MRC5: aborted baby
• Aluminums (in different forms): metal contributing to a whole host of health problems
• Polysorbate 80: carcinogenic
• Neomycin: antibiotic
• Other ingredients toxic to humans: phosphorothioate linked oligodeoxynucleotide, sodium phosphate, dibasic dodecahydrate, sodium chloride, polysorbate 20
*this is the most common for newborns*
Breakdown the insert:
Section 2.1: Adolescent and Newborn same dose
Section 5.4: anaphylactic reactions possible
Section 5.5: it’s not even effective
Section 6: possible adverse reactions. Look at all the things that can- and do go wrong. The worse ones have the red line beside it in the photo below.
Section 11: it contains aluminum, a heavy metal which has its own whole list of side effects. The FDA safe limit for an 8lb baby is 18.6 mcg. This is .5MG which is 14x the safe amount.
Section 13:1: it hasn’t been tested for carcinogenic or mutagenic (dna) effects or fertility impairment
Well, if you look at these stats, Hep B went up after the vaccine, not down. (18) Hepatitis B - Vaccines - ProCon.org
Sources for studies 1-15 are found below in the Hepatitis B Studies Sources section.
• Hepatitis B vaccination increase the risk of childhood leukemia (1)
• Hepatitis B vaccination of male neonates and autism diagnosis, NHIS.1997-2002.(2)
• Findings suggest that U.S. male neonates vaccinated with the hepatitis B vaccine prior to 1999 (from vaccination record) had a threefold higher risk for parental report of autism diagnosis compared to boys not vaccinated as neonates during that same time period. Nonwhite boys bore a greater risk. Immunological findings in autism. (3)
• Clustering of Cases of IDDM 2 to 4 Years after Hepatitis B Immunization is Consistent with Clustering after Infections and Progression to IDDM in Autoantibody Positive Individuals (4)
• Evolution of multiple sclerosis in France since the beginning of hepatitis B (5)
• This study found a link between between hepatitis B vaccine and anaphylaxis (6)
• Hepatitis B Vaccine Linked to Onset of Diabetes (7)
• Hep B thins the blood and can likely cause bleeding for a newborn. (8)
“You should not receive this vaccine if you are on a blood thinner.” *enter Vitamin K, which is a blood thinner* see the crime?
• Chronic fatigue and fibromyalgia Hep B (9)
• Hep B Associated with Lupus (10)
• Hep B Adverse Effects (11)
• Hep B Liver Issues (12)
• Hep B Netherlands Study (13)
• The persistence of anti-HBs antibody and anamnestic response 20 years after primary
vaccination with recombinant hepatitis B vaccine at infancy (14)
• Hep B induces cell death (15)
Sources for studies 16-23 are found below in the Hepatitis B Studies Sources Continued section.
• Hep B 7 year study in Senegal (16)
• Failure in Hep B Neonatal vaccination (17)
• Hep B and gastrointestinal issues study (18)
• Bell's Palsy as a Possible Complication of Hepatitis B Vaccination in A Child (19)
• Hep B and Bell’s Palsy case report (20)
• Hep B and Multiple Sclerosis in France (21)
• Optic neuritis after hep b (22)
• Hep b in infants makes them more susceptible to hep b in teen years (23)
Sources from sections:
Hepatitis B: What is it?
All About Hepatitis B
The History of Hepatitis B and Some Concerns
Sources from sections:
The History of Hepatitis B and Some Concerns (continued)
U.S. Hepatitis B Schedule, Ingredients, and Package Inserts
Sources from section:
Hepatitis B Studies
It is with a heavy heart we announce that Vaccination Re-Education Discussion Forum has been disabled on Facebook. We have requested a review, so we will see how that goes.
Please check back on this website often for updated information! You can also join us on other platforms: