FOR YOUR INFORMATION
Universities such as vaccine happy CSU is NOT a private school and therefor MUST follow state VACCINE EXEMPTION LAWS. If your PUBLIC university will NOT obey the law and HONOR YOUR VACCINE EXEMPTION RIGHTS you are within your legal right to sue their butts!
Here is an interesting follow up to this latest CSU meningitis / sepsis death.
As it turns out Gardasil and Cervarix both have had occurrences of sepsis soon after the first dose was administered. Question is, did the young woman get bamboozeld into getting the HPV vaccine as well?
This story gets better by the minute. It turns out the local network television stations were going to report what is written below, BUT right before airtime ALL the television stations got a call from the coroners office and low and behold they CLAIM the young woman did NOT die of meningitis. Of course, when the news crews asked the same coroner’s office what she in fact died of, their reply was…”we haven’t a clue…but don’t report meningitis!” Of course they don’t want that reported because it was ALSO going to be reported that she had recently been vaccinated for that, and we cant’ have people put one plus one together.
Sorry, I’m NOT buying it. Like in the television series ‘V’, vaccines can NOT EVER be shown in a bad light, and coroners have lost their license in the past for documenting DEATH by vaccines.
IN light of the ‘fishy’ circumstances surrounding this CSU meningitis story this blog is going to KEEP POSTED below it’s original write up on this situation, AND I will do one better, I will post the original Colorado.com report before it gets taken off the web.
My Original Post
Something interesting happened at the Colorado State University. As this blog reported two students died of meningitis back in June and the vaccine cult when into high gear with an all out main stream media blitz and then proceeded to ‘shoot up’ the campus so to speak with the / a meningitis vaccine. Well, low and behold, one student has died from meningitis thus far, while others were hospitalized. The interesting thing is that they were ALL vaccinated with the meningitis vaccine!
The article out of Colorado clearly shows the vaccine cult in engaging in damage control and down playing. What they do NOT DARE TELL THE PUBLIC, is that the viruses that they gave these students very easily could have came back and bit the very students who were told the vaccine was ANY kind of protection to begin with.
In the article, the medical experts who sounded the alarm to vaccinate the entire campus, are back peddling on the actual effectiveness of the very vaccine they were pushing as a ‘magic bullet’ from meningitis. In the article, the ‘medical authorities’ state that there are many verities of meningitis and that their ‘magic bullet’ only covers a strain or two.
Well, the way I’ve always understood meningitis is that indeed there are multiple strains BUT, it’s the meningitis C strain that can cause death or great illness and NOT the other strains. The meningitis C strain is what they supposedly gave the students and, if you can put one and one together, it doesn’t take a genius to figure out if you get a meningitis C strain injected into your veins that YES, you just might come down with a meningitis strain that can kill you! Duh! But, don’t worry they won’t tell the public that one.
Here’s some info on…
Drug Induced Meningitis (DIAM)
[Sept 2008 NZ Letter by Hilary Butler] Media paracetamol article.
Antibiotic & vaccine associated paralytic Poliomyelitis (VAPP)
[Media March 2002] Report Links Vioxx to Meningitis (nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory)
[Media UK, 1996] Meningitis clusters linked to antibiotics (erythromycin)
Raptiva, a medication prescribed to treat Psoriasis, can cause viral infections. This is admitted by Raptiva’s manufacturer, Genentech, and has been confirmed by the FDA. Indeed, the link between Raptiva and viral infections is so clear that Genentech recently agreed to withdraw all of the Raptiva on the U.S. market, based on the viral infections diagnosed in Raptiva patients in America and around the world. Prescribed to treat psoriasis, Raptiva (efalizumab) is an injectable medication that is known to increase the risk of developing severe, life-threatening infections, including: bacterial sepsis (a blood infection), invasive fungal disease, progressive multifocal leukoencephalopathy/ PML (a type of Raptiva brain infection in which the white matter of the brain swells), viral meningitis (an infection that causes inflammation of the brain and/or spinal cord).
While Raptiva brain infections (specifically Raptiva PML infections and meningitis) are the most deadly side effects, any of the above conditions will be fatal without emergency medical care.
“In the towns with meningitis clusters, there were almost 50% more prescriptions for antibiotics and nine times more case of the killer disease than in the low-incidence” towns. One antibiotic drug, erythromycin, which is marketed under a variety of brand name and is used as a routine treatment for sore throats appeard with mysterious frequency or the prescriptions. It was being used up to four times more often in the towns with the serious meningitis problem than in the other towns.”–Media 1996
Pfizer threatened to sue IAS as a result of statements made pointing out the association of the use of paracetamol with serious meningitis (I attach that study as well). It is interesting that following this letter to Pfizer, and two more follow ups, Pfizer chose to silently drop it’s legal threats, rather than play out their “power games” in the public arena. [Sept 2008 NZ Letter by Hilary Butler] Media paracetamol article.
Ibuprofen Induced Meningitis
“A young woman had contracted a seemingly life-threatening meningitis three times within a year. She had no other signs of infection, and each time a series of tests was unable to determine the cause. It turned out to be a violent allergic reaction to the pain-killer ibuprofen (brand names: Apsifen Brufen Cuprofen Fenbid Inoven Motrin Nurofen Proflex.——-The list of medications associated with DIAM (Drug Induced Aseptic Meningitis) includes antibiotics (Cotrimoxazole, Trimethoprim, Sulfamethoxazole), human immune globulins, chemotherapeutic agents such as Cytarabin and also miscellaneous drugs such as Carbamazepine, radiographic agents, some vaccines or Muromonab-CD3.
“When notifications of meningitis (from MMR vaccine) from physicians were included; when the vaccine records of hospital cases of meningitis were included; when cross linkage of vaccine records from laboratory reports (4 laboratories) was performed and included the figure was increased to 1 in 11,000. It should be noted that in the case of one particular laboratory, this was 1 in 4,000. “—– Paul Shattock and Dawn Savery, Autism Research Unit, University of Sunderland, Sunderland, UK. http://www.whale.to/vaccines/meningitis2.htm
“When I was in high school, my parents had me vaccinated for meningitis. Following my meningitis vaccination, I ended up in the hospital with a major infection that attacked every area of my system. My parents told me that for the first two days that I was hospitalized I did not even recognize them. The doctors performed a lumbar puncture on me. This procedure involved freezing my mid-section so the doctors could insert a large needle into the pit of my spinal cord to withdraw fluid for testing. Their diagnosis was meningitis. I remained hospitalized for three weeks. They did not want to even consider that my meningitis vaccination could have caused my nearly fatal disease.” Vaccine Safety Manual by Neil Z. Miller. (p.337)
“Meningitis is not a transmissible disease, we do not “catch” it from one another. My first lesson in vaccine propaganda is when I learned, back in the forties, that the “epidemics” of meningitis amongst military recruits were not epidemics but clusters, and the second thing I learned was that only the freshly vaccinated recruits “caught” meningitis. The mess sergeant didn’t, the drill sergeant didn’t, only the recruits did. Not even the girls who worked at the base exchanges and service clubs, with whom the recruits played kissy face “caught” meningitis – only the freshly vaccinated recruits “caught” it…….In over thirty years of clinical practice I have never seen an infectious hepatitis “caught” by another member of a household and believe me when I say I really looked high and low for one of those. If I found one I would look for a source of the poisoning, not for a germ or a virus”—Daniel H Duffy Sr. DC also
The ORIGINAL meningitis report from CSU.
CSU student dies from meningitis, another remains hospitalized
By Trevor Hughes • TrevorHughes@Coloradoan.com • October 20, 2010
A CSU student died early Wednesday morning from bacterial meningitis, and another student remains hospitalized in Fort Collins with a possible infection, university and public health officials say.
Colorado State University sophomore Christina Adame, 23, originally of Evans, fell ill about 11 p.m. Tuesday and died around 2 a.m. Wednesday, officials said. They said she called in sick to work Tuesday, and was at least partially incoherent when she spoke with her mother later that night. Her mother called an ambulance, officials said.
“This is an illness that can kill very quickly, and can kill otherwise healthy people,” said Dr. Adrienne LeBailly, director of the Larimer County Department of Health and Environment at a Wednesday afternoon press conference.
Adame lived off campus, was majoring international studies and worked part-time in the business office and reception area of the university’s Veterinary Teaching Hospital, university officials said. Doctors and counselors were at the hospital
Wednesday to offer explanations and support, university officials said.
“This is a very sad tragedy at CSU,” said university spokesman Brad Bohlander. “Our condolences and thoughts go out to Christina’s family in this difficult time.”
The second student, Zachary Ratzlaff, 19, remains hospitalized with an infection at Poudre Valley Hospital, officials said. A freshman from Parker, he lives in the C-wing of Corbett Hall, an on-campus dormitory. As of Wednesday evening, officials said they were unaware of any connection between the two.
LeBailly said Ratzlaff appeared to be less ill than Adame had been. She said it also appears he may not have meningitis, but maybe a different kind of infection. He is being treated for a possible meningitis infection as a precaution, she said.
It was unclear Wednesday afternoon whether the meningitis that killed Adame is related to the strain that killed two hockey players from Larimer County this summer, and a third earlier this month. All three men got sick at the same time. Results of those tests may come next week, LeBailly said. Both Adame and Ratzlaff were both otherwise healthy, officials said.
“It’s concerning when you have clusters of cases,” LeBailly said, suggesting that a wider campaign against meningitis may be necessary if tests show Adame’s death came from the strain that killed the hockey players.
Ratzlaff’s floor mates said he got sick very fast last night, first complaining of a stiff neck, and then a bad headache and tension all over his body.
“Oh my gosh, I’m really scared,” said Angela Wood, who lives on the same floor and is friends with Ratzlaff. “Everyone hangs out together.”
University officials said they also are making extra efforts to clean and sanitize the living and working areas of the two students. At Corbett on Wednesday afternoon, CSU workers carried out a bed and frame from the wing where Ratzlaff lives.
“I know that everyone at the university is really pulling for him to make a complete recovery,” Bohlander said.
LeBailly said the risk of exposure in the environment is low. And she said that even though both Adame and Ratzlaff had both been vaccinated against meningitis, the vaccine isn’t effective against all strains of the infection, and its protection can wane over the years. She said Adame was vaccinated about four years ago, and Ratzlaff was vaccinated in 2007.
CSU officials said they are sending doctors and counselors to talk with students and staff across campus, particularly at Corbett and at the veterinary hospital, in large part to reassure the community that the risk of contracting meningitis is relatively low.
“It’s a matter of getting knowledgeable people out to talk to people about the risk,” said Anne Hudgens, the interim executive director of the CSU Health Network. Hudgens said anyone considered at risk for the infection will be offered prophylactic antibiotics.
“The tricky thing about dealing with meningitis is that it’s not that easy to contract,” Hudgens said. “It has to do with sharing saliva at some level. The vast majority of people who were in contact with these two are not at risk.”