Wednesday, October 28, 2009

Swine flu peaks out before vaccines even make it into widespread distribution:

Wednesday, October 28, 2009 by: Mike Adams, the Health Ranger,

NaturalNews Editor
(NaturalNews) Swine flu infections have peaked out in the USA, even
before drug companies could get their vaccines injected into everyone.
According to CDC findings announced recently in Atlanta, one in five
U.S. children have already experienced the flu this month, and most of
those were likely H1N1 swine flu cases, the CDC says.

This comes from a survey of over 10,000 U.S. households conducted by the CDC.

Meanwhile, flu vaccine shipments are way behind schedule. There have
been supply problems from the start, and as of right now, relatively
few Americans have yet been injected with the swine flu vaccine. (Many
have stood in line for hours trying to be injected, but were told to
go home with the vaccine ran out.)

Out of nearly 14,000 suspected flu cases tested during the week ending
on October 10, 2009, 99.6% of those were influenza A, and the vast
majority of those were H1N1 swine flu infections.
( This is a very strong indication that
swine flu infections have peaked during October, 2009.

Further supporting that notion, researchers from Purdue University
just published a paper in the October 15 issue ofEurosurveillance (a
science journal about communicabledisease) in which researchers stated
that the H1N1 swine flu epidemic would peak during "week 42" (the end
of October). Week 42 just passed. It's over.

The AJC is also reporting this week that swine flu is "retreating" in
Georgia, where hospital visits from the flu are markedly down
( and fewer illnesses are being
reported in schools, too.

Even the WHO is reporting a downward trend in many areas, saying, "In
tropical areas of the world, rates of illness are generally declining,
with a few exceptions. ...In tropical Asia, of the countries that are
reporting this week, all report decreases in respiratory disease
activity." (

Meanwhile, even as the swine flu infection peaks out, the shortage of
swine flu vaccines means few people have yet been vaccinated. The
shortage is causing "chaos" in clinics across the country, news
reports say, and flu vaccination events have been cancelled due to the
non-arrival of expected vaccines.


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