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To Dr. Stoll & MAI/Re: Sister's anti-hcg problem and possible link to tetanus vaccine

Posted by Isabella on June 12, 2001 at 11:28:48:

My sister is 43 and has had the same problem happen to her
the last 6 times she has been pregnant and lost her babies.
Each time she went in to see her doctor to confirm her
pregnancies, he would test her hcg levels. Sometimes they
would read on the low side, but other times they would rise
slowly and steadily. Within 2 weeks to 1 month after the
confirmation of her pregancies, she would call her doctor
complaining that she felt as though she was no longer
pregnant. The doctor would have her come in for blood and
urine tests to see if the hcg levels had risen. Each time,
to the doctor's surprise, the levels had dropped
significantly. Her pregnancies never became viable. Two and
a half years ago, after the birth of her only son, she had a
tetanus shot.

I came upon the following and read it to her:

Are New Vaccines
Laced With Birth-Control Drugs?

By James A. Miller, special correspondent for Human Life
International. Copyright 1995.
During the early 1990s, the World Health Organization (WHO)
has been overseeing massive vaccination campaigns against
tetanus in a number of countries, among them Nicaragua,
Mexico, and the Philippines. In October 1994, HLI received a
communication from its Mexican affiliate, the Comite' Pro
Vida de Mexico, regarding that country's anti-tetanus
campaign. Suspicious of the campaign protocols, the Comite'
obtained several vials of the vaccine and had them analyzed
by chemists. Some of the vials were found to contain human
chorionic gonadotrophin (hCG), a naturally occurring hormone
essential for maintaining a pregnancy.
hCG and Anti-hCG Antibodies
In nature the hCG hormone alerts the woman's body that she
is pregnant and causes the release of other hormones to
prepare the uterine lining for the implantation of the
fertilized egg. The rapid rise in hCG levels after
conception makes it an excellent marker for confirmation of
pregnancy: when a woman takes a pregnancy test she is not
tested for the pregnancy itself, but for the elevated
presence of hCG.
However, when introduced into the body coupled with a
tetanus toxoid carrier, antibodies will be formed not only
against tetanus but also against hCG. In this case the body
fails to recognize hCG as a friend and will produce anti-hCG
antibodies. The antibodies will attack subsequent
pregnancies by killing the hCG which naturally sustains a
pregnancy; when a woman has sufficient anti-hCG antibodies
in her system, she is rendered incapable of maintaining a
HLI reported the sketchy facts regarding the Mexican tetanus
vaccines to its World Council members and affiliates in more
than 60 countries.(2) Soon additional reports of vaccines
laced with hCG hormones began to drift in from the
Philippines, where more than 3.4 million women were recently
vaccinated. Similar reports came from Nicaragua, which had
conducted its own vaccination campaign in 1993.
The Known Facts
Here are the known facts concerning the tetanus vaccination
campaigns in Mexico and the Philippines:
* Only women are vaccinated, and only the women between the
ages of 15 and 45. (In Nicaragua the age range was 12-49.)
But aren't men at least as likely as young women to come
into contact with tetanus? And what of the children? Why are
they excluded?
* Human chorionic gonadotrophin (hCG) hormone has been found
in the vaccines. It does not belong there -- in the parlance
of the O.J. Simpson murder trial, the vaccine has been
* The vaccination protocols call for multiple injections --
three within three months and a total of five altogether.
But, since tetanus vaccinations provide protection for ten
years or more, why are multiple inoculations called for?(3)
* WHO has been actively involved for more than 20 years in
the development of an anti-fertility vaccine utilizing hCG
tied to tetanus toxoid as a carrier -- the exact same
coupling as has been found in the
Mexican-Philippine-Nicaragua vaccines.(4)
The Anti-Fertility Gang
Allied with the WHO in the development of an anti-fertility
vaccine (AFV) using hCG with tetanus and other carriers have
been UNFPA, the UN Development Programme (UNDP), the World
Bank, the Population Council, the Rockefeller Foundation,
the All India Institute of Medical Sciences, and a number of
universities, including Uppsala, Helsinki, and Ohio
State.(5) The U.S. National Institute of Child Health and
Human Development (part of NIH) was the supplier of the hCG
hormone in some of the AFV experiments.(6)
The WHO begain its "Special Programme" in human reproduction
in 1972, and by 1993 had spent more than $356 million on
"reproductive health" research.(7) It is this "Programme"
which has pioneered the development of the abortificant
vaccine. Over $90 million of this Programme's funds were
contributed by Sweden; Great Britain donated more than $52
million, while Norway, Denmark and Germany kicked in for $41
million , $27 million, and $12 million, respectively. The
U.S., thanks to the cut-off of such funding during the
Reagan-Bush administrations, has contributed "only" $5.7
million, including a new payment in 1993 by the Clinton
administration of $2.5 million. Other major contibutors to
the WHO Programme include UNFPA, $61 million; the World
Bank, $15.5 million; the Rockefeller Foundation, $2.5
million; the Ford Foundation, over $1 million; and the IDRC
(International Research and Development Centre of Canada),
$716.5 thousand.
WHO and Philippine Health Department Excuses
When the first reports surfaced in the Philippines of
tetanus toxoid vaccine being laced with hCG hormones, the
WHO and the Philippine Department of Health (DOH)
immediately denied that the vaccine contained hCG.
Confronted with the results of laboratory tests which
detected its presence in three of the four vials of tetanus
toxoid examined, the WHO and DOH scoffed at the evidence
coming from "right-to-life and Catholic" sources. Four new
vials of the tetanus vaccine were submitted by DOH to St.
Luke's (Lutheran) Medical Center in Manila -- and all four
vials tested positive for hCG!
From outright denial the stories now shifted to the
allegedly "insignificant" quantity of the hCG present; the
volume of hCG present is insufficient to produce anti-hCG
But new tests designed to detect the presence of hCG
antibodies in the blood sera of women vaccinated with the
tetauns toxoid vaccine were undertaken by Philippine
pro-life and Catholic groups. Of thirty women tested
subsequent to receiving tetanus toxoid vaccine, twenty-six
tested positive for high levels of anti-hCG! If there were
no hCG in the vaccine, or if it were present in only
"insignificant" quantities, why were the vaccinated women
found to be harboring anti-hCG antibodies? The WHO and the
DOH had no answers.
New arguments surfaced: hCG's apparent presence in the
vaccine was due to "false positives" resulting from the
particular substances mixed in the vaccine or in the
chemicals testing for hCG. And even if hCG was really there,
its presence derived from the manufacturing process.
But the finding of hCG antibodies in the blood sera of
vaccinated women obviated the need to get bogged down in
such debates. It was no longer necessary to argue about
what may or may not have been the cause of the hCG presence,
when one now had the effect of the hCG. There is no known
way for the vaccinated women to have hCG antibodies in their
blood unless hCG had been artificially introduced into their
Why A Tetanus Toxoid "Carrier"?
Because the human body does not attack its own naturally
occurring hormone hCG, the body has to be fooled into
treating hCG as an invading enemy in order to develop a
successful anti-fertility vaccine utilizing hCG antibodies.
A paper delivered at the 4th International Congress of
Reproductive Immunology (Kiel, West Germany, 26-29 July
1989) spelled it out: "Linkage to a carrier was done to
overcome the immunological tolerance to hCG."(8)
Vaccine Untested by Drug Bureau
After the vaccine controversy had reached a fever pitch, a
new bombshell exploded; none of the three different brands
of tetanus vaccine being used had ever been licensed for
sale and distribution or registered with the Philippine
Bureau of Food and Drugs (BFAD), as required by law. The
head of the BFAD lamely explained that the companies
distributing these brands "did not apply for
registration."(9) The companies in question are Connaught
Laboratories Ltd. and Intervex, both from Canada, and CSL
Laboratories from Australia.
It seemed that the BFAD might belatedly require re-testing,
but the idea was quickly rejected when the Secretary of
Health declared that, since the vaccines had been certified
by the WHO -- there they are again! -- there was assurance
enough that the "vaccines come from reputable
Just how "reputable" one of the manufacturers might be is
open to some question. In the mid-`80s Connaught
Laboratories was found to be knowingly distributing vials of
AIDS-contaminated blood products.(11)
At this juncture, evidence is beginning to appear from
Africa.(12) HLI has called for a Congressional investigation
of the situation, inasmuch as nearly every agency involved
in the development of an anti-fertility vaccine is funded,
at least in part, with U.S. monies.

I don't know if there is a connection between her tetanus
vaccination and her problem. But it appears her body is
producing anti-hcg antibodies...Is there any hope for my
sister?? She so desperately w

Re: To Dr. Stoll & MAI/Re: Sister's anti-hcg problem and possible link to tetanus vaccine

Posted by MAI on June 12, 2001 at 12:53:08:

In Reply to: To Dr. Stoll & MAI/Re: Sister's anti-hcg problem and possible link to tetanus vaccine posted by Isabella on June 12, 2001 at 11:28:48:

I can't comment on anti-hCG antibodies or - hCG antibodies, this article however is conclusive - with or with out comments.

Follow Ups:

Re: To Dr. Stoll & MAI/Re: Sister's anti-hcg problem and possible link to tetanus vaccine (Archive in immunizations.)

Posted by Walt Stoll on June 14, 2001 at 10:10:16:

In Reply to: To Dr. Stoll & MAI/Re: Sister's anti-hcg problem and possible link to tetanus vaccine posted by Isabella on June 12, 2001 at 11:28:48:

Thanks, Isabella.

Immunizations are NOT totally innocuous like the AMA would like everyone to think!


Follow Ups:

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