Vaccines and Blue Foot Syndrome

Sherri Tenpenny, DO [medical doctor]

Dr. Sherri Tenpenny

May 16, 2011

 

I grow weary of people who continually want “proof” that vaccines cause harm and can cause autism. Every year that the masses insist on “More research!! More research!”, four million more children are lined up to be injected with dozens of doses of 16 different vaccines. Many of these precious bundles will become chronically ill; some will become statistics.

Webster defines proof as “something that induces certainty or establishes validity.” What level of “proof” yet needs to be demonstrated that will be described as definitive confirmation? Video of children the day before, and then the day after, vaccines have documented autisitic regression; the recordings are even admissible in Court as evidence. Is that enough “proof”? Heart wrenching stories about side effects after vaccines – high pitched screaming, vomiting, seizures and even death – have been told by the thousands of parents. Is that proof, or all they all liars?

By now, identifying vaccine injury should be obvious. But instead, it is much like the story of a child who dropped a large frozen turkey on his foot…

Within hours, his foot became bright blue. His parents, concerned because the child cried inconsolably and refused to walk, quickly sought medical help.

The doctor examined the young lad’s foot and said, “Hmmmm…. I see he is experiencing Blue Foot Syndrome. We don’t know what causes it but we are seeing more and more children with this condition all the time.”

The parents retort, “But Doctor – he started screaming and lost his ability to walk within a few hours after a frozen turkey landed on his foot.”

“Tsk, tsk,” says the doctor. “We have proven that frozen turkeys have no link to Blue Foot Syndrome. In a study of more than 4 million kids, the number who developed a blue foot after being struck by a frozen turkey was found to be statistically insignificant. We have determined something else must be causing Blue Foot Syndrome.”

With that, thousands of dollars of medical tests were performed to find any possible reason for the boy’s blue foot. Even though medical science had no explanation for the problem, doctors were certain that the thump by a frozen turkey was absolutely not the cause.

Sadly, the doctor informed the parents they could find no reason for their child’s Blue Foot Syndrome. He affirmed the condition shows up randomly and was slightly more common in those with susceptible blood vessels. In fact, since 1 in 87 now seem to have this random Blue Foot Syndrome, research is underway to find a defective gene to blame.

The devastated parents, terrified they may have a defective gene that caused their child’s pain and loss of ambulation, asked, “But doctor, there must be something we can do to help him walk and stop being in pain!”

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