First rule of medicine, "Do no harm." Second rule, "Protect the privacy of your patient."
In 1975, when Communism took over Vietnam, the parents of then eight year old, Anthony Phan, believed that a system that has total control over your life -- what you read, eat and think -- was wrong; and so they risked everything, including their lives, to escape to America.
Separated from their parents, young Tony and his two year old brother made it to America in a fishing boat with hundreds of others. Eventually they were reunited with their parents; and by the age of 11 or 12, Tony knew that he wanted to be a doctor. With God's guidance, he eventually entered John Hopkins School of Medicine where he was strongly influenced by his mentor, who taught him the true meaning of the Hippocratic Oath, to "First do no harm" and to protect the privacy of his patients.
Like other physicians who have had the courage to speak out, Dr. Phan admits that he had "zero" lessons about vaccine side effects in medical school; nor did he read vaccine package inserts. Around the year 2000, when several of his patients became seriously ill after getting their flu shots, Dr. Phan began to question vaccines and do his own independent research. He quickly learned that the CDC data he had relied on for vaccine information was fraudulent and flawed. As a result, he disassociated from the CDC and stopped giving vaccines.
Listen as Dr. Phan tells his powerful and poignant story to VAXXED producer, Polly Tommey, the mother of a vaccine injured/autistic adult son; and apologizes to her for the damage the medical community has caused.
The next time you visit your doctor, I encourage you to ask him or her what they were taught about vaccines in medical school. Six doctors who once administered vaccines in their medical practices were asked the following question. Watch the video below to hear their answers.
Like those in the video above and the one below, healthcare professionals are admitting that they learned very little about vaccines in medical school; and many who are open-minded enough to listen to their patients and do their own independent research are finding the courage to speak out.
"Why I started researching vaccines."