Aluminium In Vaccines May Cause Autism

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Researchers have discovered aluminium contents found in vaccinations can reportedly lead to Autism.

New and controversial research suggests children who suffer from autism have up to ten times more of the metal property in their brains than what’s considered standard for adults.

The research also determines aluminium crosses the membrane which separates blood from circulating to the brain, this produces more cells needed to maintain a ‘constant internal environment’ such as temperature.

Author of the new study, Professor Chris Exley from Keele University, in Newcastle-under-Lyme writes in The Hippocratic Post:

Perhaps we now have the putative link between vaccination and ASD, the link being the inclusion of an aluminium adjuvant in the vaccine.

According to Exley’s findings, which were published in the Journal of Trace Elements In Medicine And Biology, he examined the brains of five donors who died with diagnosis of autism spectrum disorder (ASD).

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While the level of aluminium found in each of the five brains were ‘shockingly high’, what concerned him even more was where the traces were found in the brain tissue. Most of it was found inside ‘non-neuronal cells including microglia and astrocytes’.

Exley also says significant traces of aluminium was also found:

…in lymphocytes in the meninges and in similar inflammatory cells in the vasculature.

There was clear evidence of inflammatory cells heavily loaded with aluminium entering the brain via the meningeal membranes and the blood-brain-barrier.

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Because most aluminium discovered in the brain tissues in ASD sufferers was linked with non-neuronal cells, which is unique to those who have been diagnosed, it may be the answer as to why young people have a huge amount of aluminium in their brains.

Exley and his research team suspect those who suffer from autism could have genetic changes which causes them to produce more aluminium which normal healthy people can take out.

These concerns were brought up in 1995 by ‘disgraced gastroenterologist’ Andrew Wakefield. He claimed the vaccines for measles, mumps and rubella (MMR) were explicitly linked to bowel disease and autism, a view which has been widely discredited in the medical and science community.

Groups like the World Health Organization (WHO) fear that by legitimising Wakefield’s theory it would make people fear getting necessary vaccinations. They were particularly worried what effect his view would have on children who weren’t yet immunised against diseases such as measles.

In The Hippocratic Post, Professor Exley thinks:

… there is something within the genetic make-up of specific individuals which predisposes them to accumulate and retain aluminium in their brain, as is similarly suggested for individuals with familial Alzheimer’s disease.

The new evidence strongly suggests that aluminium is entering the brain in ASD via pro-inflammatory cells which have become loaded up with aluminium in the blood and/or lymph, much as has been demonstrated for monocytes at injection sites for vaccines including aluminium adjuvants.

One of the brains examined by Exley and his team was of a deceased 15-year-old boy with autism.

His brain lobes weighed more than ten times that of a ‘normal’ adult.