Flu Vaccine Increases Your Risk of Infecting Others by 6-Fold, Study Suggests

Flu vaccine INCREASES your risk of infecting others.

It seems that the bad news concerning the flu vaccine just keeps coming.

Not only has it recently been proven that the flu vaccine is only effective around 10% of the time, now a new study has shown how it actually increases your risk of infecting other people.

The new study found that people who had been vaccinated with the flu vaccine that year, and the year before had 6.3 times more aerosol shedding of flu virus particles compared to people who had received no vaccinations.

The study was entitled “Infectious Virus Exhaled In Breath Of Symptomatic Seasonal Flu Cases,” and was published in PNAS (Proceedings of the National Academy of Science).

The flu virus ‘works’ by infecting the person with a minute amount of the influenza virus, in the hope that the body will naturally create an immunity to the virus and be able to fight it off if a full blown attack occurs.

While this science works for many other disease, it seems to fall down when it comes to the flu.

The flu is not one single virus, it is constantly changing and mutating in ways that the vaccine cannot keep up with.

The flu vaccine has been recently revealed to be as little as 10% effective this year, thanks to super strains of the virus outwitting the vaccine.

The new study found that maybe a minute amount of flu virus in the system is all it takes for a person to be transformed into a mobile flu-spreader.

The study noted that coughing and sneezing are not the enemy when it comes to spreading the virus, simply breathing will do.

The study noted:

“6.3 (95% CI 1.9–21.5) times more aerosol shedding among cases with vaccination in the current and previous season compared with having no vaccination in those two seasons.”

“Fine-aerosol viral RNA was also positively associated with having influenza vaccination for both the current and prior season. NP swab viral RNA was positively associated with upper respiratory symptoms and negatively associated with age but was not significantly associated with fine- or coarse-aerosol viral RNA or their predictors.

Sneezing was rare, and sneezing and coughing were not necessary for infectious aerosol generation. Our observations suggest that influenza infection in the upper and lower airways are compartmentalized and independent.”

Everyone knows how vaccines work, but most people who go willingly to getting their yearly flu shot trust that the small amount of flu they are infected with will not register on any scale, let alone turn them into a flu-spreading machine.

via theorganicdream

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