Vaccination Information Service

Whom do you trust, nature or man?




The first vaccination disaster, & the first use of the same excuses & coverups.

                                                                                 Bronwyn Hancock, 19th December, 2001


Pre-Jenner times

The practice of variolation goes back thousands of years, even to Egyptian times. It originated from the common knowledge that diseases rarely occur twice in the same person, but the procedure was initially only reserved for the few who could afford it. For many it was followed by “malaise, disorders of the skin, and grave constitutional derangements”, or an illness that was indistinguishable from ordinary smallpox itself, and the variolated were still likely to contract (or recontract) the disease subsequently. The trouble and risks were disliked and feared, but accepted in the name of duty. Before children were subjected to the practice they were further bled, purged, and deprived of food for several weeks until the body was wasted to a skeleton.

Edward Jenner was no scientist!

Edward Jenner, who had actually purchased his medical degree for £15, initially believed the superstition among the dairymaids that a person who had suffered cowpox would never have smallpox. It was on this basis that he inoculated a boy with lymph from a vesicle on the hand of a dairymaid suffering with cowpox.

Yet he himself was soon forced to acknowledge that the superstition was incorrect – plenty of dairymaids contracted smallpox after cowpox. So he then modified the theory and decided that if the cow milker had recently dressed the pussy heels of a horse suffering from the disease “grease”, THEN that person would be immune to smallpox, so the cowpox had to come from cows that had been infected with the rancid secretions from the heels of such horses.

However this was too disgusting to the public to be acceptable so he went back to the original disproved theory and eventually won over parliament with his promise to be able to render “through life the person so inoculated perfectly secure from the infection of smallpox”. Hence mass inoculation campaigns were launched on this basis, and three kinds of smallpox vaccination came to be used – cowpox, horsegrease (also called horsepox) and cowpox from cows infected with horsegrease. All caused suffering and death.

Cover up of the failure of vaccination

Soon after the campaigns were launched, cases of smallpox among the vaccinated were reported. After the initial attempts to deny this failed, it was claimed that the inoculation rendered the illness more mild. This explanation also failed because deaths occurred, so it was then claimed that the fatal cases were not genuine smallpox. After Jenner died in 1823, the National Vaccine Establishment, clearly needing to justify its existence, continued to advance one excuse after another for vaccine failures. They said that several punctures had to be made for the injection, then that periodic revaccination was necessary – “until vesicles cease to respond to the insertion of virus”, etc. When they ran out of excuses, they resorted to “doctoring” hospital records, including falsifying death certificates.

Lack of problem BEFORE mass vaccination

Despite these efforts, widespread vaccination did not catch on, and with a coverage of only about 1½ per cent of the population (as at 1807), from 1796 to 1825 there were only regional self-limiting outbreaks of smallpox in England, nothing that would be considered an epidemic. The highest death rate in any 2 year period up to 1853 was only 2,000. Smallpox had first appeared in Europe in the 14th century (it is understood that it came via a ship that arrived in Naples). By the early 1800s, the population was clearly becoming primed to the virus.

Tragedy AFTER mass vaccination

However once smallpox vaccination became mandatory, massive record epidemics occurred, with nearly 45000 deaths between 1870 and 1872. Similar statistics exist for Germany, Italy, Japan, the Philippines and other countries who established such laws. (In Japan in 1892 there were 165,774 cases of the disease, and 29,979 deaths, all involving vaccinated people.) After this disaster in England, the city of Leicester took a stand and stopped vaccination. It decided instead to improve public health through sanitation. It was rewarded with a death rate of only less than 1 per year from 1878 through to 1889, giving it the best health rate of all the industrial towns of Great Britain. The death rate in other towns and countries did not tumble until after the public in these towns too were allowed to start refusing the shots.

 It was clear then, that rather than protecting from the virus, the vaccine was only sensitising the recipients to it. It derailed and weakened the immune system, with some even directly contracting it from the vaccine, and some recipients going on to contract smallpox not just once, but even two or more times, as recorded in the post-vaccination outbreak in the Phillipines early last century. So it even interfered with the process of developing immunity after one attack – ironically the observation of which having caused the procedure to be initiated in the first place.

And yet the public are being told today that Edward Jenner was a genius and a hero, able to protect a man from the dreaded disease, smallpox, through vaccination, and that since then, smallpox has been eradicated from the planet through mass vaccination.

Not only did the vaccine cause smallpox, but it caused other health problems. It was known to increase susceptibility to tuberculosis and it provoked the first recorded epidemic (in 1887 in Sweden) of a new disease - paralytic polio, which is a virus that is normally harmless. See

Louis Pasteur has been exposed, even by himself, as incorrect

I won’t go into it much here, but we find what are close parallels in the work and ambition of Louis Pasteur who, described as only a “mediocre chemist” by his tutors, is well documented to have not only plagiarised, but also sadly grossly distorted (due to his poor understanding of it), the work of a man he opposed, a true emminent scientist, Professor Antoine Bechamp. Pasteur focused on gaining fame and fortune, which he achieved through making contacts with people in high places, whilst the humble Bechamp worked quietly in his laboratory continuing to make more and more significant discoveries about the microscopic world. Pasteur admitted on his death bed that the germ theory (that germs are the primary causes of disease) was wrong, with the famous statement, “The seed is nothing, the soil is everything.”, but the damage was already done.

Decline in smallpox and other infectious diseases – true cause

The dramatic reduction in infectious diseases throughout the 19th and 20th centuries occurred parallelling a dramatic improvement in nutrition, clean water, sewage, overcrowding and other living conditions. Most importantly, the decline was prior to the introduction of vaccines, particularly the widespread use of vaccines. I myself was quite surprised when I saw the graphs of government figures that showed this. Another significant event that happened most recent to its claimed “eradication” was that in 1972 the World Health Organisation made a decision, due to the ineffectiveness of its costly vaccination programs, to seek out cases of smallpox and isolate them. (They also did “ring vaccinations”, i.e. vaccinating contacts, but there is no evidence that this helped.)

Third world countries still do have the poor living conditions that existed previously in the Western world, and because of this there is still plenty of disease, including even smallpox where the conditions are bad enough. But just as Jenner insisted when it suited him that smallpox was only “spurious” smallpox in the vaccinated, a political decision was made 20 odd years ago to declare that smallpox was eradicated worldwide, so since then, smallpox cases have usually been called “camelpox”, “bullockpox”, “monkeypox”, etc, even though it has been published that the virus in these cases is “indistinguishable” from smallpox[4],[5]. However in the outbreak in southern Laos in 1992, in which 130 people died, the virus was indeed reported as being smallpox[6].


[1]     “Immunization: Theory Vs Reality - Exposé on Vaccinations”, Neil Z Miller, New Atlantean Press, Santa Fe, NM, 1996

[2]     “Pasteur Exposed”, Ethel Douglas Hume, Bookreal, Denmark W.A., Australia, 1989

[3]     “The Birth of the Vaccination Fraud”, Walter S. Hadwen M.D., “Truth”, January 10, 1923

[4]      Gispen et al. 1976. Monkeypox-specific antibodies in human and simian sera from the Ivory Coast and Nigeria.

Bull WHO, 53:355-360.

[5]      Bedson 1982. Enzyme studies for the characterization of some orthopoxvirus isolates. Bull WHO; 60(3):377-380.

[6]      The Australian Doctor Weekly 17.7.92

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