Conventional wisdom proclaims that there is no evidence vaccines cause autism. In reality, there is a great deal of evidence showing they do, but the same playbook used to cover up the wave of covid injection adverse reactions was also used to cover up the brain damage many children have received from vaccination.
Evidence supports a variety of theories for why vaccination could cause autism. The leading theory is that autism results from vaccines triggering a sustained autoimmune response in the brain. A strong case can also be made that vaccinations cause micro strokes in the brain and shock the brain’s cells, causing them to enter a dormant defensive mode where they no longer function properly.
Each of these mechanisms also appears to be the underlying cause of covid “vaccine” injuries; the only difference is that the spike protein vaccines are much more likely than the traditional childhood immunisation to cause these things to occur. In turn, treatments directed at those mechanisms have produced remarkable improvements for both autistic children and people with covid vaccine injuries.
One of the most challenging things for me throughout my time in the medical field has been watching children become neurologically damaged by vaccines and the widespread blindness of the medical profession to this issue.
Unfortunately, because so much money has been spent to engineer the societal belief that vaccines do not cause autism, anyone that asserts otherwise is immediately subject to widespread ridicule, to the point it’s mostly a lost cause to convince medical professionals vaccines aren’t always safe. In many cases, the only thing that can open their eyes is their own child being severely injured.
The business of using propaganda (public relations or PR) has gradually evolved into a more and more streamlined formula that reuses the PR techniques found to be the most effective for manipulating the public. Because of this, once the covid-19 vaccine push started, those who already had firsthand experience with the PR techniques used to prop up the previous vaccinations immediately recognised that something bad was in the works.
More importantly, since the exact same vaccine PR scripts were reused to gaslight those with covid-19 vaccine injuries, it led many to begin questioning the earlier scripts, like those used to debunk any link between vaccines and autism.
Recently Steve Kirsch started looking at that question, and in an attempt to bring attention to the issue, raised three very important points:
- Contrary to popular belief, there is actually a great deal of compelling evidence linking vaccines to autism. For example, regressive autism always develops shortly after vaccination – but never before, something that cannot happen unless one causes the other. Likewise, there is a significant amount of evidence correlating vaccine uptake with autism rates.
- There is presently no accepted explanation for what is causing the explosion of autism we are facing.
- The explosion of autism is one of the costliest diseases facing our country, so decades of hand-waiving that has insisted there’s no scientifically valid explanation for this explosion doesn’t cut it.
You might notice how these three points mirror what we are now seeing with the massive wave of (often unmistakable) side effects from the covid-19 vaccines.
I have met a fair share of people with identical experiences to the parents in this audience.
I suspect that in the near future we will see the same for those with COVID-19 injuries, and like before, almost everyone will deny they exist. pic.twitter.com/o9EtKcTgCs
— A Midwestern Doctor (@MidwesternDoc) December 26, 2022