Charles Richet demonstrated over a hundred years ago that injecting a protein into animals or humans causes immune system sensitization to that protein

Abstract
Nobel Laureate Charles Richet demonstrated over a hundred years ago that injecting a protein into animals or
humans causes immune system sensitization to that protein. Subsequent exposure to the protein can result in allergic
reactions or anaphylaxis. This fact has since been demonstrated over and over again in humans and animal models.
The Institute of Medicine (IOM) confirmed that food proteins in vaccines cause food allergy, in its 2011 report on vaccine
adverse events. The IOM’s confirmation is the latest and most authoritative since Dr. Richet’s discovery. Many vaccines
and injections contain food proteins. Many studies since 1940 have demonstrated that food proteins in vaccines cause
sensitization in humans. Allergens in vaccines are not fully disclosed. No safe dosage level for injected allergens has
been established. As a result, allergen quantities in vaccines and injections are not regulated. Allergen quantities in
vaccine excipients are also not regulated. It has been demonstrated that a smaller quantity of allergen is needed to
cause sensitization than elicitation. It is well recognized that many currently approved vaccines have enough allergen to
cause anaphylaxis. Therefore, they contain more than enough allergen to cause sensitization. Children today have fewer
childhood infectious diseases. They have less exposure to helminths. C-section birth rates have increased in the last
few decades by 50%. C-section births are known to result in sub-optimal gut microbiome in the newborn. All the above
result in an immune imbalance biased towards atopy. Vaccine schedules today include 30-40 shots. Up to five shots
may be simultaneously administered in one sitting. Vaccines contain adjuvants such as pertussis toxins and aluminum
compounds that also bias towards allergy. Adjuvants also increase the immunogenicity of injected food proteins. This
combination of atopic children and food protein injection along with adjuvants, contributes to millions developing lifethreatening food allergies. Given the scale and severity of the food allergy epidemic, urgent action is needed to change
vaccine policy concerning vaccine specifications, manufacture, vaccine package insert documentation requirements,
the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS) and the National Vaccine Injury Compensation program.
Many researchers have called for the removal of food proteins from vaccines and re-evaluation of adjuvants such as
aluminum compounds. In the interim, food allergy warnings can be included in vaccine package inserts. Simultaneous
administration of multiple vaccines can be stopped to avoid the combined negative effects of multiple food proteins and
adjuvants

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