Now Americans supposedly have to be on the lookout for mumps, the highly contagious disease, and surprisingly the media are actually reporting that nearly all new cases of mumps are seen in those who are vaccinated.
According to the Mayo Clinic, “Mumps is a viral infection that primarily affects saliva-producing (salivary) glands that are located near your ears. Mumps can cause swelling in one or both of these glands. Mumps was common in the United States until mumps vaccination became routine. Since then, the number of cases has dropped dramatically.”
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) said 94 percent of all children and adolescents who contract mumps have been injected already.
Data analysis on mumps over a twelve year span from 2007 to 2019, alleges there was a “major spike” in cases of mumps in the immunized.
Mariel Marlow, the CDC epidemiologist who led the new study said, “Before that, large outbreaks of mumps among people who were fully vaccinated were not common, including among vaccinated children,”
“But the disease symptoms are usually milder and complications are less frequent in vaccinated people.”
“Disruptions from the Covid-19 pandemic resulted in many children missing well-child visits and routinely recommended vaccines, including MMR, which could contribute to a future increase in cases or outbreaks,” she said.
First vaccines for mumps became available in 1967 and one the vaccine rolled out, the disease dropped by 99 percent.
NBC News reported that “cases of mumps, once a common childhood illness, declined by more than 99 percent in the U.S. after a vaccine against the highly contagious respiratory infection was developed in 1967,”
Adding that “cases dropped to just 231 in 2003, down from more than 152,000 in 1968. But cases began climbing again in 2006, when 6,584 were reported, most of them in vaccinated people.”
Of course, it always has to be someone else’s fault for vaccines failing or causing harm. Now, according to the CDC, the fault falls on children who haven’t taken their vaccinations on time.
The government claims that the 91 percent of the American population, has had at least one shot of the measles, mumps, rubella (MMR) vaccine.
Over the past ten or so months, numerous mumps outbreaks have coincided with the wu-flu “vaccine”, raising questions if the two are related.
According to Joseph Lewnard, an assistant professor of epidemiology at the School of Public Health at the University of California, Berkeley, “protection is still high” among those who take the MMR shots, “but there will be some who lose protection within a decade or less even after they are vaccinated.”
A senior scholar at the Center for Health Security at the John Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health, Dr. Amish Adalja, is now pushing a “booster” for the mumps vaccine. Allegedly this will be “enough to stop” mumps from causing infections in the vaccinated.
Vaccine hesitancy is already at an all time low and with the MMR vaccine now causing issues, it’s only going to make it much much worse.