H1NI Swine Flu Expert Opinions on Video

Doctors and Nurses that say “No”, A Finnish Conspiratorial Theory, and Dartmouth Takes the Middle Road

Doctors Speak Out Against the Vaccine

THIS IS worth watching so you can assess if the reasons given by these doctors for not taking the vaccine are persuasive.  That said, perhaps an equally compelling set of reasons in support of H1N1 vaccine could be presented by another group of medical doctors with countervailing views.  This is why this issue is so confusing: If the medical experts can’t concur, how can the general pubic make an informed, decisive decision.


Conspiracy Anyone?

In the video below, Finland’s Minister of Public Health, Rauni Kilde, goes way out in conspiracy land, not because she says the Swine Flu is not very dangerous, but part of a plan of world population control.  Remember — this is coming from a minister of an advanced country. I hesitated posting this because of how extreme and unsubstantiated her claims are, but decided to do so as a preemptive strike in case various governments wind up mandating vaccination, since Ms. Kilde floats this potential.


British Nurses Say “No”

This August 2009 news story in UK reports that up to a third of British nurses refuse to be vaccination, as do some small pox vaccine researchers.  One issue is thiomersal (half of which is mercury, though I’ve read that the amount of mercury in the vaccine is equivalent to that in a can of tuna).


Is the H1N1 Vaccine Safe?

Dr. Jack Turco of the Dartmouth College Health Service talks about the benefits and risks of the H1N1 vaccine.  This is a new vaccine so there aren’t many case studies, he asserts; thus, he says the number and degree of side affects aren’t predictable.  Though not zero, he believes that that the risk of H1N1 becoming a serious illness is small.  That may be, but it would be more helpful if Dr. Turco discussed the risk matrix related to various population groups, such as the elderly (somewhat risky if unhealthy, I’ve read), children (more at risk than the elderly, particularly if unhealthy), pregnant women (among the most risky groups) and the middle aged (least risky if healthy).


Last Updated on November 4, 2009 by Joe Garma

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Joe Garma

I help people live with more vitality and strength. I'm a big believer in sustainability, and am a bit nutty about optimizing my diet, supplements, hormones and exercise. To get exclusive Updates, tips and be on your way to a stronger, more youthful body, join my weekly Newsletter. You can also find me on LinkedIn, Twitter and Instagram.

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