Dr. Michael Decker says Current Whooping Cough Vaccine is “Good Enough!”


For months now, the news of whooping cough outbreaks have spanned the media channels. Every report out there comes back to one answer; the vaccine isn’t working the way it should. Dr. Michael Decker, a vice president at Sanofi Pasteur (a maker of the pertussis vaccine) doesn’t agree though. In fact, he says the faulty chemical cocktail you have injected your children with is “good enough.” Dr. Decker’s solution . . .

Shoot adolescents and adults up with the same lack luster combo in the form of booster shots.

Now, we do not vaccinate our children, for many reasons, but even if we did, common sense would tell me that it is idiotic to shoot my children or myself up with even more of the vaccine that isn’t even working.  Let’s just take a moment to look at the ingredients in the available vaccine combinations that include Pertussis as cited by the CDC in the column to the right.

I don't know about you, but I'm not willing to voluntarily inject those chemicals and animal products into my body when the vaccine isn't even functioning properly.

It honestly makes my blood boil to hear Dr. Decker's response to the vaccines efficiency. All I hear is, "We know the vaccine doesn't work, but instead trying to provide you with a better alternative, we insist you continue to shoot yourself up with this version every few years. You won't be "AS SICK" and we get to keep lining our pockets without adding in any new operational cost."

I'm going to leave you now with a collection of quotes from media sources collected and posted by The Daily Paul.

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The bacteria that causes whooping cough has mutated, eroding the protection provided by the vaccine now given to children, scientists warned yesterday.

Our findings suggest that the use of the acellular vaccine may be one factor contributing to these genetic changes.”
— http://www.dailytelegraph.com.au/news/whooping-cough-strain-now-immune-to-vaccine/story-e6freuy9-1225828959714
It is unknown whether immunizing adolescents and adults against pertussis will reduce the risk of transmission to infants.
— http://www.adacel-locator.com/index.cfm?FA=protect%2Fadacel%2Fcontent&S=HOME&P=HowS_pread
....the epidemic may have been caused; in part, by a faulty, ineffective vaccine. ......The children of parents who opt out of vaccines are not generally affected by the yearly, consistent rising number of Pertussis cases. .......CDC officials have said that most of the children who have come down with whooping cough were vaccinated.
— http://www.examiner.com/article/the-current-whooping-cough-epidemic-could-mean-that-the-vaccine-is-not-working
....vaccination led to a 40-fold enhancement of B. parapertussis colonization in the lungs of mice.....these data suggest that the vaccine may be contributing to the observed rise in whooping cough incidence over the last decade by promoting B. parapertussis infection.

An acellular whooping cough vaccine actually enhances the colonization of Bordetella parapertussis in mice; pointing towards a rise in B. parapertussis incidence resulting from acellular vaccination, which may have contributed to the observed increase in whooping cough over the last decade.

Despite widespread vaccination, whooping cough incidence is on the rise worldwide, making it the only vaccine-preventable disease associated with increasing deaths in the United States. Although this disease is most often attributed to Bordetella pertussis infection, it is also caused by the closely related pathogen, B. parapertussis. However, B. pertussis has remained the center of attention, whereas B. parapertussis has been greatly overlooked in the development of whooping cough vaccines.
— http://www.cidd.psu.edu/research/synopses/acellular-vaccine-enhancement-b.-parapertussis

DTaP (Daptacel)

aluminum phosphate, formaldehyde, glutaraldehyde, 2-Phenoxyethanol, Stainer-Scholte medium, modified Mueller’s growth medium, modified Mueller-Miller casamino acid medium (without beef heart infusion)

July, 2011

DTaP (Infanrix)

formaldehyde, glutaraldehyde, aluminum hydroxide, polysorbate 80, Fenton medium (containing bovine extract), modified Latham medium (derived from bovine casein), modified Stainer-Scholte liquid medium

November, 2011

DTaP (Tripedia)

sodium phosphate, peptone, bovine extract (U.S. sourced), formaldehyde, ammonium sulfate, , aluminum potassium sulfate, thimerosal (trace), gelatin, polysorbate 80 (Tween 80), modified Mueller and Miller medium, modified Stainer-Scholte medium

December, 2005

DTaP-IPV (Kinrix)

formaldehyde, glutaraldehyde, aluminum hydroxide, Vero (monkey kidney) cells, calf serum, lactalbumin hydrolysate, polysorbate 80, neomycin sulfate, polymyxin B, Fenton medium (containing bovine extract), modified Latham medium (derived from bovine casein), modified Stainer-Scholte liquid medium

November, 2011

DTaP-HepB-IPV (Pediarix)

formaldehyde, gluteraldehyde, aluminum hydroxide, aluminum phosphate, lactalbumin hydrolysate, polysorbate 80, neomycin sulfate, polymyxin B, yeast protein, calf serum, Fenton medium (containing bovine extract), modified Latham medium (derived from bovine casein), modified Stainer-Scholte liquid medium, Vero (monkey kidney) cells

November, 2011

DTaP-IPV/Hib (Pentacel)

aluminum phosphate, polysorbate 80, formaldehyde, gutaraldehyde, bovine serum albumin, 2-phenoxethanol, neomycin, polymyxin B sulfate, Mueller’s Growth Medium, Mueller-Miller casamino acid medium (without beef heart infusion), Stainer-Scholte medium (modified by the addition of casamino acids and dimethyl-beta-cyclodextrin), MRC-5 (human diploid) cells, CMRL 1969 medium (supplemented with calf serum).

July, 2011

Tdap (Adacel)

aluminum phosphate, formaldehyde, glutaraldehyde, 2-phenoxyethanol, ammonium sulfate, Mueller’s growth medium, Mueller-Miller casamino acid medium (without beef heart infusion)

December, 2010

Tdap (Boostrix)

formaldehyde, glutaraldehyde, aluminum hydroxide, polysorbate 80 (Tween 80), Latham medium derived from bovine casein, Fenton medium containing a bovine extract, Stainer-Scholte liquid medium

January, 2012