Vaccines: Making Vaccines Safer – Considerations Pre and Post-Vaccination to Minimize Side Effects china human rights essay modern studies jobs cheap viagra cialis dissertation southampton university 101 actos de amor ver online homework helper jobs essays good manners cialis heart issues patient record management system thesis random assignment methods anarchism and other essays by emma goldman pdf zoledronate and tamoxifen and breast cancer cialis bangladesh biographical profile essay elementary format research paper 50mg book generic guest viagra disrespect essay example afsa high school essay contest essay on asian imperialism cover page for term paper template bake a cake essay go to site Linda Kreter and WiseHealth for Women Radio presents:

Vaccines: Making Vaccines Safer
Considerations Pre and Post-Vaccination to Minimize Side Effects

Linda Kreter and Susie Reece
Linda Kreter and Dr. Binyamin Rothstein bring an open discussion today on the value of vaccination, and the mitigation of side effects. Vaccines play a large role in preventing disease, especially highly contagious diseases, but in recent times, there is an added uncertainty to vaccines. Dr. Rothstein began his work in vaccines at Ft. Detrick in Baltimore as an Army physician.

Vaccines have long been controversial, but also well-supported. Polio and measles have been largely eradicated, saving generations of children. Flu vaccines are more difficult to measure since the virus changes annually, so effectiveness is difficult to determine.

Today we look at both the new pandemic and vaccine development, but also at mitigation factors for common childhood and adult vaccines. More research and a knowledge that each person reacts/responds differently to medications or vaccinations calls for more research. Dr. Rothstein has carefully looked at the effects of vaccines on brain inflammation, histamine response, and what constitutes the safest way to be vaccinated. For example, glutathione (NAC; available over the counter) is an amino acid that reverses oxidation in the brain. Vaccines create inflammation in the brain to stimulate the antibody response, creating crankiness and sleeplessness in children (or even adults). Typically, pediatricians recommend Tylenol®, though Tylenol reverses the helpful effect of glutathione.

Two rules of thumb: never get a vaccine when you are not feeling well, and do not use acetaminophen (Tylenol). Motrin works well for pain if necessary or to help sleep. Safeguards are good and do no harm. His research came about following the potential for autism spectrum disorders following childhood vaccines.

Dr. Rothstein has created VaxxGuard to mitigate the effects of vaccination in children and adults. All ingredients are researched carefully and results show positive mitigation effects. Vaxxguard information may be found at and we thank Dr. Rothstein for his time and candid discussion today!

Click here to download the show, or click below to listen live. Also on iTunes, Google Play, Stitcher, and other outlets.  Air date 11Aug2020.

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