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Parents who refuse to allow their children to be forcibly injected with cocktails of toxic adjuvants, chemical preservatives, and live viral materials are increasingly being told by mainstream medical quacks that they are no longer welcome as their patients. Convinced that their own personal opinions on vaccines must apply to everyone, these vaccine-pushers have assumed the role of medical dictators, treating everyone who does not agree with their vaccine dogma as if they are unworthy to receive medical care.
According to a study conducted in Connecticut last year, the number of conventional practitioners and pediatricians that say they have dismissed patients because of vaccine refusal appears to be on the rise. While only six percent of physicians said they "routinely" dismissed families over vaccine refusal back in 2001 and 2006, that number appears to at least be in the double-digits today, with one survey of 133 doctors showing that about 30 percent of them have refused patients who resist vaccines.
The charges relate to funding for work he conducted for the CDC, which claimed to disprove associations between the mercury-based vaccine preservative, thimerosal, and increased rates of autism.
Originally posted by blah yada
reply to post by v1rtu0s0
Lousy source. Ad Hominem attacks like "quack" say it all. I doubt there is very much truth in this.Why would a doctor cut off their own income like that?
Bad enough they didn't make any money from vaccinating a patient, now they're going to tell them to f#*k off and that their custom is no longer welcome?
Who wins in such a scenario? Not the patient, not the doctor, not the drug companies. Hmmmmm, the only winner I could possibly see here is Alternative/Natural medecine.
It would be akin to a shopkeeper banning his regular customers who chose not to buy the speciality cookies on sale, despite the fact they were purchasing many other items.
Without even getting into ethics or morality, we can see that a simple economic breakdown of the scenario proves it a highly unlikely one
Please note the lack of binding statements in that piece. Overuse of the word "appears" is a sure sign of an empty hand.edit on 19-2-2012 by blah yada because: (no reason given)
Personal Beliefs and Medical Practice 1. In our core guidance, Good Medical Practice, we advise doctors that: You must make the care of your patient your first concern (‘The duties of a doctor’). You must treat your patients with respect, whatever their life choices and beliefs (paragraph 7).