Over the years, parents have more and more commonly been blamed of child abuse if their child is diagnosed with the “triad” of injuries associated with Shaken Baby Syndrome (SBS) after receiving a vaccine. The “triad” includes bleeding inside the brain, bleeding behind the eyes and swelling or inflammation of the brain. When a medical professional suspects that a baby has been violently shaken, they will examine the baby for the “triad” of injuries associated with SBS. These are subdural haematoma (bleeds inside the brain), retinal haemorrhages (bleeds behind the eyes) and cerebral edema (swelling or inflammation inside the brain).
Almost nothing arouses more outrage than a bruised, brain damaged baby apparently shaken to death by an enraged parent of babysitter. Shaken Baby Syndrome (SBS), which will be blamed for an anticipated 12,500 children in the US this year, will send parents and other caregivers to jail, sometimes for life.
Up to half of deaths related to child abuse will be blamed on SBD, Parents and caregivers will be rushed to judgment in emotional trials where judges frequently refuse to allow expert testimony for the defense, while the attorneys of the accused prevent them from taking the stand in their own defense and dismiss the expert witnesses and data the accused wish to present to defend themselves with.
The presumption is clear: You killed this baby and there is nothing you can possibly say in your own defense.
But what if these horrifying deaths are, in fact, responses to toxic trauma stimulating a …
Dr. Michael Innis, a leading expert in the relationship of tissue scurvy to so-called SBS writes Nowhere in the enormous amount of literature on the subject of the Shaken Baby Syndrome have the authors explained how shaking an infant can raise the level of the blood sugar or cause glucose to appear in the urine.
The bottom line is that the claim that SBS is in reality due to “vaccine injury” ignores the wealth of clinical data indicating that SBS (now more frequently and formally referred to as “abusive head trauma”) is a distinct clinical entity that has been well-studied and is probably underdiagnosed. Although there is controversy over the pathophysiology of SBS, how much force is necessary to produce it (hence the additional term to describe it), and whether it’s underdiagnosed, whatever controversy there is over the symptoms and findings in SBS, there is no controversy that SBS is not “vaccine injury.” When antivaccinationists insist that it is, they abuse science, reason, and morality by using such a myth to exonerate baby killers.
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