Recently, we’ve been looking at aluminum, which is common to many vaccines. It’s used as an adjuvant. That means helper. Without the aluminum, the vaccine basically does not provide any long-term protection. And so my research has looked at injectable aluminum and how it might impact the nervous system. The difference between injectable aluminum versus dietary aluminum is that aluminum that you eat is excreted fairly rapidly. Injectable aluminum, however, is meant to stick around, and that’s precisely why it’s there in the first place. That’s what an adjuvant does. So we simply did the really simple experiment of taking the same stuff out of the vaccines—the aluminum hydroxide—and injecting it into mice, into the muscles to see what happened if we tried to mimic the vaccine schedule.
The Effect of Aluminum in Vaccines on Humans | Chris Shaw, PhD
Published August 23, 2016 | Best in Video