A Call For An Uprising – KEEP YOUR FRlENDS CLOSE…AND YOUR ENEMlES CLOSER…
Dancing Cats, Silent Canaries: A Traditional Medical Doctor Takes a Closer Look at Unsolved Epidemics of Autism & Sids and Proposes a Solution Paperback – January 27, 2011
by MD David Denton Davis
Dancing Cats Silent Canaries is a compelling story written by a traditional doctor to help parents frightened by the risks of their baby succumbing to sudden unexplained death or disabling neurological and respiratory diseases. It is about the failure of doctors, including the author, to pay closer attention to lurking dangers associated with environmental toxins and vaccines never conclusively proven safe. This book depicts critically important roles being played by manmade toxins in Crib deaths and the rapidly growing epidemic of neurological disorders, especially Autism. Largely ignored evidence will be presented that will give parents a better understanding of the problems and the solutions. Parents will learn that Crib death victims are modern day canaries caged in a crib silenced forever by well known nerve gases. They will also learn that children, who manifest behaviors described as autistic are similar to mercury poisoned cats which appear to dance. Reasonable and easily understandable steps to protect babies from conception through the critical first year of life will be offered. Evidence will be provided that Crib death is preventable and recovery from Autism is possible. The study proposed study may show Autism may also be preventable. . This author will reveal important research that shows there are inherent dangers in baby mattresses made from polyvinyl chloride (PVC); a well known toxic plastic. PVC will become far more dangerous if contaminated with common fungal organisms known as mildew. A PVC mattress infested with mildew is a time bomb. Mildew can generate gases more toxic than cyanide from elements found in this plastic. Parents worldwide, who have chosen to eliminate exposure to PVC and mildew, have not experienced a Crib death. The author, David Denton Davis MD, has been forced to also conclude some disease preventing immunizations are actually far more dangerous than anyone may have previously imagined due to adverse event under reporting. His painful admission that he failed to comply with the National Childhood Vaccine Injury Act (NCVIA) by not reporting illnesses occurring within 28 days of an immunization was followed by a query of his emergency colleagues. He was not surprised to find not a single physician had ever submitted a form to the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS). It became apparent these reports are systemically being ignored in urgent care centers and emergency departments throughout the United States. Similar responses from Pediatricians led him to the conclusion only 1% of adverse vaccine events are likely being reported each year clearly indicating the passive safety net offered by VAERS has been a dismal failure. The evidence against PVC and the likely magnitude of unreported adverse vaccine events indicate these products can no longer be trusted. Therefore Dancing Cats, Silent Canaries asks for the invocation of the Precautionary Principle: a moral and ethical policy that offers a protective warning and requests a temporary ban. Without cause and effect evidence of a product%u2019s harm this new belief shifts the burden of proof for the safety of PVC and each vaccine to manufacturers. While parents await the outcome they will be advised to eliminate exposures. Dr. Davis has introduced a resolution to the American College of Emergency Physicians asking for reporting help from an estimated 25,000 member physicians staffing more than 6000 hospitals. Parents of children, who have received a vaccine within 30 days of an illness, must remind nurses and doctors of their legal responsibility to report.
Vaccines cause cancer in cats at their injection site and, according to the Journal of Veterinary Medicine,August 2003, vaccines cause cancer in dogs at their injection sites. Vaccines cause autoimmune haemolytic anaemia (JVM, Vol 10, No. 5, September/ October 1996; Merck Veterinary Manual), andarthritis (BVJ, May 1995 and Am Coll Vet Intern Med, 2000; 14:381). Epilepsy is a symptom of encephalitis, which, as we already know, can be caused by vaccines.
According to Dr Larry Glickman and his team at Purdue University, serum and foreign proteins in vaccines can cause autoimmunity (i.e. cancer, leukaemia, organ failure, etc.). This research also indicates that genetic damage is possible, since vaccinated dogs developed autoantibodies to attack their own DNA. Research from the University of Geneva echoes this finding.
According to Dr Jean W Dodds, an eminent vet and researcher, both allergic and autoimmune diseases have been rising since the introduction of modified live virus vaccines. Autoimmune diseases are where the body attacks self; they include cancer, leukaemia, thyroid disease, Addisons, Grave’s disease, autoimmune haemolytic anaemia, rheumatoid arthritis, diabetes, lupus, thrombocytopenia, organ failure, skin inflammations, and more.
Vaccinations have saved many pets’ lives over the years, but they aren’t without risk. Now, with new research showing that immunity may last longer than once thought, veterinary experts say it’s safer to decrease the frequency of most shots that typically have been given every year.
Veterinarians have suspected for years that annual vaccinations for cats and dogs aren’t necessary, but large, well-controlled studies just didn’t exist to prove it one way or the other. With the exception of rabies vaccine, the U.S. Department of Agriculture doesn’t require data beyond one year for any vaccine.
Three-year interval recommended
“Current vaccine protocol is to properly immunize puppies and kittens with two or three doses, starting later than we used to, maybe at eight weeks and not earlier than six weeks,” Dodds says. “Then you can give a booster at one year and either repeat it every three years, stagger it by giving one vaccine per year instead of combination vaccines, or do titers instead.” Titers are tests that measure the level of antibodies in the blood, which would indicate that immunity still exists.
That recommended three-year interval was a compromise decision. “Annual boosters for the core vaccinations are excessive for most dogs and cats,” says veterinarian Link Welborn of North Bay Animal and Bird Hospital in Tampa, Fla., and a member of the most recent panel of veterinarians that revised vaccination guidelines for dogs and cats. “Limited studies suggest that booster vaccinations for many of the core vaccinations last for at least seven years. However, given the limited number of animals involved in these studies, three years seemed like a reasonable compromise.”
There’s also an advantage to giving single rather than combination vaccines. “Giving more vaccinations increases the likelihood of side effects,” Welborn says. “Separating vaccinations allows the veterinarian to determine which vaccine caused a side effect if one occurs.”
If you’re concerned that your dog or cat will develop a vaccine-related health problem, but you want to make sure they’re protected against disease, annual titers are an economical alternative.
You’ve undoubtedly seen them in your mailbox. Cute little reminder cards from your vet that it’s time for Beauregard’s annual vaccinations. But after looking a bit closer at the risks and benefits of these vaccines, you might want to paws before making that appointment.
Could these vaccines not only be unnecessary, but actually harmful to your pet’s health?
A study of more than 2,000 cats and dogs in the United Kingdom by Canine Health Concern showed a 1 in 10 risk of adverse reactions from vaccines. This contradicts what the vaccine manufacturers report for rates of adverse reactions, which is “less than 15 adverse reactions in 100,000 animals vaccinated” (0.015 percent).
Additionally, adverse reactions of small breeds are 10 times higher than large breeds, suggesting standard vaccine doses are too high for smaller animals.
Results—4,678 adverse events (38.2/10,000 dogs vaccinated) were associated with administration of 3,439,576 doses of vaccine to 1,226,159 dogs. The VAAE rate decreased significantly as body weight increased. Risk was 27% to 38% greater for neutered versus sexually intact dogs and 35% to 64% greater for dogs approximately 1 to 3 years old versus 2 to 9 months old. The risk of a VAAE significantly increased as the number of vaccine doses administered per office visit increased; each additional vaccine significantly increased risk of an adverse event by 27% in dogs ≤ 10 kg (22 lb) and 12% in dogs > 10 kg.
Conclusions and Clinical Relevance—Young adult small-breed neutered dogs that received multiple vaccines per office visit were at greatest risk of a VAAE within 72 hours after vaccination. These factors should be considered in risk assessment and risk communication with clients regarding vaccination. (J Am Vet Med Assoc 2005;227:1102–1108)