Vaccination Protocol needed by pets is explained in detailed in this post, including its significants and effects on Pets.
In the 1970’s dogs and cats were being vaccinated every year, This was not because the boosters were needed; it was because drug companies did not know how long the vaccinations lasted.
By the 1980’s there were 12 or 14 vaccines being delivered as combination products, and these vaccines were being delivered to pets every single year.
Many vaccinated pets began to develop adverse reactions because their bodies were being overloaded by the number and frequency of the vaccines.
Vaccination Protocol By Dr. Schultz
In 1995 Dr. Schultz became one of the first voices providing solid, scientifically-sound evidence that annual vaccination was not only unnecessary but resulted in dangers that resulted from over-vaccination.
It wasn’t until 2003 that the AAHA and AVMA (American Veterinary Medical Association) changed their vaccine guidelines.
However, they only changed their recommendations from annual to every three years (a guideline that according to Dr. Richard Ford, Professor of Medicine at North Carolina State University and a member of the AAHA task force said was completely arbitrary and
not based in science).
What is important to note is that these recommendations serve only as guidelines, and discretionary decisions on when vaccines are to be administered are left to individual veterinarians, the majority of whom continue to vaccinate on a yearly basis (see more on the profitability of vaccines later in this article).
Major Points On Vaccination Protocol
- The core vaccines given to dogs and cats when they are young probably last at least seven years.
- They should not be given more than every three years.
- But re-vaccination guidelines give vets full control over when they want to vaccinate, and 60% of vets vaccinate annually.
- Giving your dog or cat a vaccine when it is already immune does not offer any additional immunity and it might actually be harmful.
- Vaccine critics believe that profits are at the root of the veterinary profession’s resistance to update its protocols.
Reactions To Vaccination
It is not surprising that our pets’ bodies have innate immunological mechanisms designed to defend against pathogenic exposures to the skin, nose, respiratory system, mouth, and digestive tract.
These are the pathways that harmful microbes enter their bodies.
These organ systems work together to identify pathogenic threats and either neutralize them or create defenses against them. This is the natural way their bodies fight potential threats.
However, most all vaccines administered by vets are done via subcutaneous injection.
This means the viruses (pathogens mixed with other toxins) are administered through the skin into the tissues which underlie it.
Diseases Caused by Vaccination
The body’s natural defense systems are circumvented, and this can trigger chronic autoimmune disorders like inflammatory bowel disease, arthritis, skin rashes and
The vaccines also caused the animals’ immune system to turn against their own tissues, resulting in diseases such as autoimmune hemolytic anemia in dogs.
In addition, delayed reactions to vaccines include thyroid disease, allergies, arthritis, tumors and seizures in both dogs and cats.
To complicate matters, inflammatory reactions under the skin to vaccines have been linked to the development of cancer.
In 1991 the lab at the University of Pennsylvania noted a connection between increase in sarcomas and vaccinations in cats.
The University of California at Davis found feline leukemia vaccines linked to sarcomas (1
cat in 1000 or 22,000 new cases a year).
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