Medical authorities have been quick to point to the anti-vaccine movement as the cause for the measles outbreak in California, but an analysis of the data suggests there may be other contributing factors, from public health measures that targeted only children to lack of access to medical care.
Though the anti-vaccine movement likely is one of the reasons for the outbreak in California, which so far has spread to 73 residents, a U.S. News analysis of data from the California Department of Public Health show that most of those who currently have the virus are aged 20 or older, meaning some were born not only before the anti-vaccine movement swelled, but also before the U.S. implemented aggressive immunization measures.
Since the “Disneyland Outbreak” of measles in California, there's been a mass hysteria and calls for quarantine and forced injection scarcely seen since…that brief break we got from Ebola.
So when a medical doctor boldly stands up and flies against the face of the narrative, the mainstream press cannot help but capture his “shocking statement.”
What they won't heavily highlight about Dr. Jack Wolfson is that he is a respected integrative cardiologist who does not use medicine to help his heart patients, but instead a whole body view of nutritional and lifestyle changes.
Of course, they bring two opposing views to the broadcast, but in the end: “…both doctors agree that the measles infection, once caught, is not likely to turn deadly.”
Furthermore, some of the side-effects listed on the vaccine insert could be life-threatening conditions.
Side-effects also include: atypical measles and measles-like rash. Isn't that convenient? Actually, it's not. …
Outside of California, related cases have occurred in three Utah residents, two Washington residents, one Colorado resident, one Oregon resident, one Nebraska resident, five Arizona residents, and one resident of Mexico.
Though vaccines have been mostly successful in eradicating measles on a global scale, it remains common in developing countries. According to the World Health Organization, there were 145,700 measles deaths around the world in 2013. Orenstein says the U.S. needs to develop a stronger offense in combating the disease on a global scale.
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