Blue Foot Syndrome & The Truth About Vaccines
By Dr. Sherri Tenpenny, AOBNMM, ABIHM
I grow weary of people who continually want “proof” that vaccines cause harm and can cause autism. Every year that goes by and call for “More research!! More research!” is shrieked, nearly four million more children are handed over be injected with 49 doses of 16 different vaccines before starting school. Many of these precious bundles will become chronically ill; some will become mortality statistics.
Webster defines proof as “something that induces certainty or establishes validity.” What level of “proof” still needs to be achieved before vaccine injury has definitive confirmation?
Videos of children the day before, and then a few days after vaccines, have documented autistic regression. Is that enough “proof”? Heart wrenching stories about side effects after vaccines – high pitched screaming, vomiting, seizures and even death – have been told by the thousands of parents.
Are the stories put forth by observant parents proof? Or all they all liars?
By now, the connection between a vaccination and a side effect or injury should be easily recognized and diagnosed. Instead, it is much like the story of a child who dropped a large frozen turkey on his foot…
Within hours, his foot became bright blue. His parents, concerned because the child cried inconsolably and refused to walk, quickly sought medical help.
The doctor examined the young lad’s foot and said, “Hmmmm…. I see he is experiencing Blue Foot Syndrome. We don’t know what causes it, but we are seeing more and more children with this condition in the last few years. Now that we have more awareness and better diagnostic skills, we are diagnosing the syndrome more often.
The parents retort, “But Doctor – he started screaming and lost his ability to walk within a few hours after a frozen turkey landed on his foot!”
“Tisk, tisk,” says the doctor. “We have proven that frozen turkeys have no link to Blue Foot Syndrome. In a study of more than 4 million children, the number who developed a blue foot after being struck by a frozen turkey was statistically insignificant. We have determined something else must be causing Blue Foot Syndrome.”
With that, thousands of dollars of medical tests were conducted to find any possible reason for the boy’s blue, painful foot. Even though medical science had no explanation for the problem, doctors were certain the thump by a frozen turkey was absolutely not the cause.
Sadly, the doctor informed the parents no underlying cause for their child’s Blue Foot Syndrome was found. He affirmed the condition shows up randomly around one year of age, and is slightly more common in those with susceptible blood vessels. In fact, since 1 in 67 now seem to have this random Blue Foot Syndrome, and research is underway to find a defective gene to blame.
The devastated parents, terrified they may have a defective gene that is responsible their child’s travesty, asked, “But doctor, there must be something we can do to help him walk and stop his pain!“
Leaning back in his chair, the doctor pontificated, “Today, many therapists specialize in Blue Foot Syndrome. Colleges are even offering master’s degrees in this anomaly. I’m sure you can find a number of treatments that may help live with his condition, but there is no cure. A word of caution: Never use Blue Foot Syndrome on your insurance forms. You can use “painful foot” or “discolored appendage” or “inability to walk” but never use Blue Foot Syndrome or your insurance will deny payment of all your medical bills.”
As silly as this story may sound to some, it is the true tale of vaccine injury and the long list of sensory integration disorders, language abnormalities, and yes, even autism, that can evolve after vaccination.
The Vaccine Research Library is a collection of more than 6,500 articles gleaned from peer-reviewed journals. The articles document the conflicts of interest in medical research and chronicles then scathing evidence ov vaccine injury, including allergies, autoimmune disease and a long list of neurological disturbances.
Are 6,500 articles – and more being added each week – “proof” enough?