The CDC's recommended vaccine schedule has gone from 5 doses in 1962 to 72 doses in 2019. There are over 200 more vaccines currently under development.
That vaccine injuries DO happen and are significant is evidenced by the existence of VAERS (the government's Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System). Furthermore, the National Vaccine Injury Compensation Program has paid out over $4 billion to date.
Compared to other countries, the US has the most aggressive vaccination schedule during the first year of life, both in number of shots and timing. Sadly, the US also has the highest infant mortality rate of all industrialized countries.
Vaccines contain a "cocktail" of ingredients in addition to the live or deactivated virus for the disease they are intended to prevent. Some of these ingredients are toxic and/or cause allergic reactions.
If vaccines have significant risks, why do the CDC and media claim that they are "absolutely safe"?
Do pharmaceutical companies test new vaccines like any other new drug? The answer is NO. Vaccines are exempt from normal drug testing procedures.
While vaccines can prevent disease, they did not play as big a role in reducing infectious diseases
as most people think.
Vaccines can help prevent specific infectious diseases, but does this translate into better life-time health? This is an important question in light of the fact that chronic diseases in children are rising at the same time that the vaccine schedule is growing.