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Originally posted by TheLily
I understand.I'm concerned too,i have children that i'm striving to protect and this swine-flu/vaccine thing is looming over our heads like a big dark cloud.
I don't see how they can make the vaccine mandatory 'legally' myself,too many holes,i also thought that they need our consent to administer a vaccine.....guess we'll have to wait and see there
Originally posted by DataWraith
reply to post by maya27
There IS a way of 'wriggling' out of taking madatory vaccines, two ways actually.
1 Don't turn up and say you forgot, or that you were 'unwell' with a cold
2 ( the one I'm using AND can use) I'm allergic to eggs, Egg being a componant of most vaccines these days.
Originally posted by murfdog
reply to post by DataWraith
They are already in the process of passing legislation giving the doctors and drug manufacturers immunity from law suits if things go wrong with the vaccine.
Then you can say "I will call the police and If you force it on me and I go into shock then I will sue the Docter that jabbed me, the nurse who prepared it, the clinic for allowing it and the manufacturer for making it,
Originally posted by phoenix103
reply to post by IchooseFreewill
I find it appalling that people who have no scientific or medical qualifications are using this situation to stoke the fears of others.
You have no basis whatsoever for the comments you've made yet you go right ahead anyway.
What evidence do you have to indicate there is any risk beyond the norm with this vaccine (don't use the short testing run as an example, thats a necessity given the circumstances.
Clinical trials involving new drugs are commonly classified into four phases. Each phase of the drug approval process is treated as a separate clinical trial. The drug-development process will normally proceed through all four phases over many years. If the drug successfully passes through Phases I, II, and III, it will usually be approved by the national regulatory authority for use in the general population. Phase IV are 'post-approval' studies. Before pharmaceutical companies start clinical trials on a drug, they conduct extensive pre-clinical studies.