Autism Related News
Funding halted for Professor Chris Exley, who links vaccines to autism
April 7 2019 by Shanti Das and Jonathan Leake The Sunday Times
A controversial British academic who claims childhood vaccines can cause autism has been blocked from raising research funds after protests by other scientists.

Professor Chris Exley, of Keele University, infuriated health experts by telling parents the aluminium in vaccines given to babies to protect them from diseases such as whooping cough, and in the human papillomavirus vaccine given to teenagers, may cause “severe and disabling” autism.

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New Danish MMR Study Shows Autism Rate of 1 in 100—CDC Should Rush to Denmark!
March 07, 2019 By JB Handley, Children’s Health Defense Director and Co-Founder of Generation Rescue
COPENHAGEN, Denmark—We have another “Danish Study” that will invariably be all the talk. It’s too bad no one reads (or understands) the details about these studies that are both funded and researched by vaccine companies (this one is funded by the Novo Nordisk Foundation and research completed by Danish vaccine maker Statens Serum Institut.)

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Autism Symptoms in Pets Rise as Pet Vaccination Rates Rise
February 19, 2019 Health Impact News
Pets, especially dogs, have been exhibiting signs of autism, similar to those found in children, and studies are underway to evaluate the possibility that animals can become autistic. Nicholas Dodman, DVM, was looking for a genetic cause of obsessive tail chasing in bull terriers that often results in self-maiming, but instead he discovered numerous symptoms of autism in the dogs. He also found that two biomarkers common to children with autism were also present in the affected dogs. Adverse reactions to vaccination are not uncommon in pets. Globally, the animal vaccine industry has been valued at $6.27 billion in 2015 and is expected to rise to $11.40 billion by 2024.

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BREAKTHROUGH: Vitamin D supplements taken during pregnancy found to prevent autism in children
January 19, 2019 by: Russel Davis
Another study revealed that low vitamin D levels in pregnant women may raise the odds of autism spectrum disorder in children. The researchers examined 4,200 blood samples from pregnant women and their children, and found that pregnant women with low vitamin D levels at 20 weeks of gestation were at an increased risk of having a child with autism-related traits by the age of six. The findings demonstrate that vitamin D deficiency may be linked to the onset of neurodevelopmental disorders, researchers said. Access to safe, inexpensive and publicly available vitamin D supplements in at-risk groups may help stem the prevalence of this risk factor, experts added.

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How to prevent or reduce risk of food allergies, autism, asthma and type 1 diabetes: From a parent who has been burned
By Vinu Arumugham, December 8, 2018
Injecting food proteins causes the development of food allergies. Vaccines contain numerous food proteins such as peanut, sesame, cow's milk, wheat, corn, gelatin, egg, fish etc. The only option to completely avoid the risk is to avoid vaccines. ...

Similar description applies to autism, asthma and autoimmune disorders such as type 1 diabetes. Details of strategies to reduce risk are described.

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