Any way to protect vaccinated children from the neuroinflammation effects?
Well, yeah, there are ways to protect them during the vaccine schedule, if the parents decide that's what they want to do. Obviously, avoidance of the schedule, either in part or wholly avoiding them. I mean, I think the current CDC schedule of shots for each child is over the top. There are pediatricians that will reduce the frequency and spread things out, like maybe even separate MMR into its subcomponents to prevent that autism link that Dr. Andrew Wakefield talks so much about.
But there's also things to take when you're vaccinated. Make sure you have a high vitamin D level. Make sure your immune function is good. Make sure you ask the pediatricians to avoid anything with aluminum or heavy metals in the vaccine or adjuvants that are undesirable. There's a condition called Asia that is due to the adjuvants in vaccines that causes an autoimmune problem with folks children. And so that was asked during the COVID vaccine, when it was being administered or mandated, people said, what can I do to lessen the burden of this vaccine untoward effects? And they said, well, Dr. Flavio Katanjani from Brazil had been doing some research on that and posted some things not really proven. There's no randomized controlled trial for this. But keeping a high level of serum vitamin D, taking ivermectin three days before, day of, and three days after the vaccine might be helpful. I mean, these might be helpful, utilizing the nutraceutical bundle of vitamin C and zinc and quercetin. And that's what I recommended.
If I had a patient who had to have the vaccine because they had to travel or go to a funeral or whatever, or go back to work, that's what I recommended while they were getting vaccinated. I'm not one to recommend the vaccine now, knowing what I know about it, and that's all I'll say about that.