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Vaccinations Increase Childhood Mortality Rate, Study Finds

The authors found a statistically significant correlation between the number of vaccine doses and premature deaths of children under five years old.

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WASHINGTON, D.C. — A peer-reviewed study published in the medical and public health journal Cureus raises serious concerns about the childhood vaccination regimen, especially in Western nations.

The study, “Neonatal, Infant, and Under Age Five Vaccine Doses Routinely Given in Developed Nations and Their Association With Mortality Rates” is authored by Neil Z. Miller – an attorney and medical researcher, and Dr. Gary Goldman, a computer scientist and public health analyst. The investigation is a follow-up on the authors’ 2011 study on the same topic – but using data from 2019 and 2021.

“Linear regression analyses of neonatal vaccine doses required by nations in our 2021 dataset yielded statistically significant positive correlations to rates of neonatal mortality,” the authors conclude, adding that the results are similar for the 2019 dataset.

Babies born in the United States receive 26 doses of a long list of vaccines before they have even turned one year old.

“In most nations, more than half of all infant deaths occur during the neonatal period (the first 28 days of life). Therefore, in this present study, we broaden our analyses to explore potential relationships between the number of neonatal vaccine doses required by nations and their neonatal mortality rates (NMRs), IMRs, and under age five mortality rates (U5MRs),” the study states.

Using linear regression analysis, the authors looked at child vaccination rates in relation to premature deaths. The study concludes that the more vaccines on the schedule, the higher the death rate.

“Using 2019 and 2021 datasets, linear regression analysis yielded statistically significant positive correlations between the number of neonatal vaccine doses required by nations and NMR (r = 0.31, 0.34), IMR (r = 0.45, 0.46), and U5MR (r =0.46, 0.48).”

Miller and Goldman conclude that the “statistically significant positive correlations between vaccine doses and mortality demonstrated in our analyses are plausible if an increase in all-cause mortality associated with some vaccines in developed nations is greater than the number of lives saved from potentially deadly infections specifically targeted by those vaccines.”