In the video below, Georgia pediatrician Dr. Ramon Ramos, who believes his responsibility is to his patients and not the CDC; talks freely about what pediatricians are taught and how the practice of pediatrics and the vaccine schedule have changed over the years. Listen, learn, share.
"How much pressure I'm under? I'm not under any pressure. I understand what the CDC wants to do. I understand what the American Academy recommends; but I also understand what is happening out there with uh patients and that's who I, that's who I took my oath for, for my patients; not for the CDC, not for the FDA, not for the American Academy; and definitely not for the Pharmaceuticals. So I don't feel that pressure...I am, I feel that every, every parent has the constitutional right of making that decision . . . "
On the "Doctors Speak" page and in past VCPC posts, there are statements and videos of physicians and nurses speaking out about the dangers of vaccines. I've personally talked with active and retired healthcare professionals who all tell me the same thing. They were taught vaccines are safe and effective and to follow the CDC schedule; however when shown the current CDC schedule; many are surprised at the number of vaccines being given to our children beginning on the day of birth.
I recently asked a Harvard final year medical school student what is currently being taught about vaccines. Her response was not surprising. She told me that they are taught to follow the CDC schedule; that vaccines are safe and effective, that risks are minimal and that benefits outweigh the risks for the individual and society. When I shared a photo and story of a healthy 15 month old who passed away within 24 hours of receiving 7 vaccines in 3 shots, she asked me, 'Do children always get that many at once?"
...fear...is a tactic that is used in medicine where if you scare the herd, they're going to follow. That's what we do with our population, we scare them enough that they will do
whatever we want them to do."
Ramon Ramos, MD, Pediatrician
"Doctors, myself included, learn a lot about diseases in medical school, but we learn very little about vaccines… So when patients want a little more information about shots, all we can really say as doctors is that the diseases are bad and the shots are good. But we don’t know enough to answer all of your detailed questions about vaccines, nor do we have the time during a regular health check up to thoroughly discuss and debate the pros and cons of vaccines."
Bob Sears, MD, Pediatrician