by: Ethan A. Huff
(NaturalNews) A recent study published in the journal Pediatrics suggests that giving eight-week-old babies several doses of acetaminophen (Tylenol) before and after the barrage of recommended childhood vaccines they typically receive will help them to sleep better, and improve vaccine efficacy. And because many doctors believe that sleeping after vaccinations is a positive sign that vaccines are supposedly “working,” this dangerous protocol could become common practice among pediatric doctors when administering childhood vaccines.
Linda Franck and her colleagues at the University of California, San Francisco’s (UCSF) Department of Family Health Care Nursing conducted a randomized, controlled trial on 70 infants that technically constitutes child abuse. For their study, the team told one group of mothers to administer standard care to their babies, while the other was told to give their babies a heavy load of pre-dosed acetaminophen 30 minutes before receiving their vaccines, and every four hours after that for a total of five doses.
In fact, according to a recent review by Vactruth.com, a U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) scientific panel back in 2007 recommended that acetaminophen no longer be recommended for children under six years of age because of its extreme toxicity. The FDA ignored this recommendation, however, and continues to recommend acetaminophen for young children, even though it has never been proven safe for this age group (http://vactruth.com/2012/03/30/babies-sleep-drugged-vaccinated/).