New study finds link between vaccines and child mortality

A new study released by the Berkley Journal of Medical Sciences has revealed a groundbreaking link between the use of vaccines between the ages of 3-10 and the rates of disease in later life.

“It was a complete shock,” said the lead researcher James Davis when asked about his findings, “We never in a million years expected this kind of outcome, let alone one with such an indisputable outcome when it came to the numbers.”

The study found that children who are vaccinated are 90% less likely to catch easily preventable diseases, such as measles and polio, and greatly reduce the infant mortality rate, a result that researchers found surprising. “Looking at the numbers over the last 50 years, there is an almost one to one correlation between children receiving vaccines, and the decline of a large number of diseases. We’re almost at the stage where we are considering suggesting that all parents vaccinate their children, considering how beneficial it appears. This could be the ‘removing lead from our food supply’ of modern times.”

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