Many are still hypnotized by all the propaganda on influenza. Over 200 different types of viruses can cause a cold, and only a rare few can cause the flu. According to CDC data, in over the last decade, 86% of all influenza-type illnesses (ILI) were NOT caused by the influenza virus, thus influenza viruses are ONLY active 14% of the time.

The symptoms of influenza infection can be hard to distinguish from those caused by other viruses that trigger the common cold. Chances are that if you’re 30 or over, it may be a cold. That’s the message from research showing that people aged 30 or more can expect just two bouts of flu per decade for the rest of their lives.

Since the two illnesses share some similar symptoms, and both come during “cold and flu season,” the two often run together in people’s minds. We have a vague idea that they are different, but if pressed, have a hard time saying exactly how.

The symptoms we get during a viral illness are often the body’s attempt to get rid of the virus and to minimize damage. Sneezing ejects the virus from the nose, cough from the lungs and throat, vomiting from the stomach, and diarrhea from the intestines. Fever makes it difficult for the virus to reproduce. The topic of viral illnesses will always remain somewhat confusing, since the body has a relatively small number of symptoms with which to respond to an ever-changing, wide variety of viruses. While colds and flus may overlap, the differences between them are important and should make people think twice before submitting themselves to any flu vaccines.

The proportion of ILI caused by influenza viruses varies by year, and even varies within a specific year over the course of the winter.
Therefore, since flu strains are only active 14% of the time, and under a hypothetical scenario that influenza vaccines work 25% of the time (which is marginally high percentage for flu vaccine effectiveness), that means the maximum effectiveness of the flu vaccine would be 3.5% on influenza viral strains and nil for ILI.

Steven Riley of Imperial College London and his colleagues screened blood samples from 151 people in Guangzhou, southern China, for antibodies to nine common H3N2 flu strains that circulated between 1968 and 2009. An algorithm then worked out the years in which each person had become ill.

From the profiles created, the researchers found that the number of infections decreased as people got older, as did the strength of their immune responses.

“We don’t know if that’s a result of adults’ immunity, or because we mix less with other people when we’re older,” says Steven Riley of Imperial College London, who was part of the team that carried out the work.

The results from China should be applicable elsewhere in the world, says Riley, as the flu strains studied are ones that circulate around the world every year.

A report highlighted by the alternative media is a remarkable study published in the Cochrane Library which found no evidence of benefit for influenza vaccinations and also noted that the vast majority of trials were inadequate.

The authors found that vaccines administered parenterally, that is, outside the digestive tract, usually meaning by injection, reduced influenza-like symptoms by 4%. They found no evidence that vaccination prevents viral transmission putting the whole herd immunity myth once again into question.

More independent scientific studies are also coming forth showing evidence of massive fetal toxicity associated with flu vaccines. Research I previously reported on is published in the journal Human & Experimental Toxicology showing a 4,250% increase in fetal deaths according to Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS) data when comparing three consecutive influenza seasons.

Influenza Vaccines Do Have Two Goals

1) To introduce foreign viral strains into human hosts which can lead to the development of novel strains

2) To further depress immunity and increase infection rates.

They most certainly do not prevent the flu. Even the CDC’s own publication admitted the fact that the flu vaccines is not effective.

Very specific and highly organized operations such as aerial spraying and flu vaccination campaigns are intensified during winter periods to maximize the spread of flu viruses where they are the most active for the longest periods and during the most immunocompromised state of the population. People have the lowest concentration of Vitamin D in their blood and highest susceptibility to spread viruses in confined areas.

Researchers have found that in winter, flu virus wears a coat, and it’s a coat that helps the virus spread through the air. “Like an M&M in your mouth, the protective covering melts when it enters the respiratory tract,” Joshua Zimmerberg, PhD, chief of the cellular and molecular biophysics lab at the National Institute of Child Health and Human Development (NICHD) says in a news release. “It’s only in this liquid phase that the virus is capable of entering a cell to infect it.”

Virologist doctor Peter Palese has been studying the effects of heat and cold on the flu virus. He found that at higher temperatures, the flu virus didn’t spread.

There is no question that the cold virus is more stable in cold temperature, so it survives and lingers airborne much longer. The flu virus is largely manufactured and must be released at optimal times of the year to increase infection rates and the demand for vaccination campaigns which propagate the cycle like clock work every year.


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