As officials of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) reported a “mild” outbreak of young children being sent home from doctor’s offices and delivered to hospitals because they were unable to give the CDC office the proper receipts to provide the proper vaccinations to comply with the CDC’s immunization requirements, parents of Canadian kids not only faced these same problems, but their problems were compounded by heavy flooding in their area that prevented them from sending in these necessary paperwork and documents. Now, Manitoba Children’s Hospital in Winnipeg, Manitoba is providing these children with some novel tests to figure out why they are not getting vaccinated and whether their situation can be resolved, prior to the flu season beginning. The other provinces which are home to the children are Quebec, Saskatchewan, and Manitoba.
The Manitoba Children’s Hospital is providing them with two specialized labs, managed by the Dartmouth Medtech Division in New Brunswick, one for muscle weakness (OT), and one for inflammation (ES). When child’s are not being able to produce the electricity needed to pump blood, that is an indication that their condition is tied to weakness, and these tests can help them figure out if they will still be able to attend school and participate in other activities if they’re not vaccinated. These tests are expensive, and since several of these tests are carried out for children that don’t have anywhere else to turn, these tests are likely the only way to recover these children from these “protective” mandates that are meant to keep their communities safe.
When Immunization Task Force (IETF) Canada reported this drastic change in the reimbursement process for vaccinating children, multiple children went home from doctor’s offices with orders to collect any records they could find and then courier them to the hospital to ensure they could be made ready. This process reportedly required volunteers from the hospital to drive time and time again, in an effort to get these children complete with the testing required to save their lives. Now, these children are being given around the clock life support, with hope that these additional tests and sessions can find and cure them before their disease sweeps them away. While many, many doctors in the past have advised their patients to not be vaccinated, even for polio in 1957, physicians, hospital doctors, and many more families from across Canada have been forced to rely on these rare donation labs for these shots, in order to keep their children’s lives safe.
Once these children are separated from their families and the community has approved them for the shots, they are sent to take treatment into their own hands, instead of relying on the government to do the work for them. As Bloomberg is reporting, when the first children began to arrive at the Halifax General Hospital, they were deemed out of options, as there is little chance of finding their cause to be caused by the shots, because there is little research on this disease in their area, and less data to form a conclusion about what they have been inoculated with, prior to their visit to a doctor. The only possible cause are these vaccines. Now, if the children begin to experience more immunological symptoms, such as pain, weakness, and difficulty breathing, their families are charged with paying hundreds of dollars to be sent to another hospital to be tested. The doctors at the Dartmouth labs in New Brunswick are aware of this, and are working with the hospitals to be as supportive as possible for the families of these children.
A 2016 flu vaccine can cost nearly $190, and the medical reports are showing that these children who are eventually verified as having a reduced case of the flu could be prescribed medication, which is greatly concerned, especially since these medical reports are showing that these children have a high risk of developing a neurological condition after receiving their flu shots.