Swine Flu Related Graphs
Vaccines Did Not Save Us - 2 Centuries of Official Statistics
ChildHealthSafety.Wordpress.com/Graphs has put together a collection of graphs to tell the story of the fraud that pharmaceutical companies have created over the last two centuries.
Fooling Ourselves: on the fundamental value of vaccines by Greg Beattie
E-book for sale. Free zip archive of 28 original graphs used in the book. You are welcome to reproduce them on your website
(a READ_ME is included in the archive for referencing).
The one stop web site for disease and mortality rate graphs is:
(note the left hand side bar for Graph Categories) and that if you click on a graph the larger size loads.
A large page of graphs, another one stop resource for graphs:
UNIVERSAL IMMUNIZATION Medical Miracle or Masterful Mirage
By Dr. Raymond Obomsawin
scroll down for a list of graphs showing the 90% (average) decline in infectious disease incidence
before the introduction of specific vaccines.
[Document was moved from http://www.whale.to/a/obomsawin.html To Alternative-Doctor.com site]
Excellent graphs are posted here :
Graphs posted on JAMA
Introduction to Vaccination
More mortality Graphs
Introduction to Smallpox
Introduction to Polio
for SIDS and stress induced breathing pattern graphs.
measles decline 1860 - 1960
GRAPHICAL EVIDENCE SHOWS VACCINES DIDN'T SAVE US
Source of six (6) graphs on one page showing the decline of infectious disease incidence before introduction of specific vaccines.
Diptheria death graph USA
Mortality trend for 20th Century for Influenza and Pneumonia combined.
T A B L E S
England: Measles death rate from 1901/2 (averaged) declined by 99.4% before vaccination in 1968.
Also links to
Cause of Death by Measles in England 1850/1860/1870/1880/1890
Measles deaths 1853-1890 England
N O T E S
American Journal of Public Health, 10.2105/AJPH.2007.119933
Trends in Recorded Influenza Mortality: United States, 1900—2004 by Peter Doshi (MIT)
Results. An overall and substantial decline in influenza-classed mortality was observed during the 20th century, from an average seasonal rate of 10.2 deaths per 100 000 population in the 1940s to 0.56 per 100 000 by the 1990s. The 1918 to 1919 pandemic stands out as an exceptional outlier. The 1957 to 1958 and 1968 to 1969 influenza pandemic seasons, by contrast, displayed substantial overlap in both degree of mortality and timing compared with nonpandemic seasons.
Conclusions. The considerable similarity in mortality seen in pandemic and nonpandemic influenza seasons challenges common beliefs about the severity of pandemic influenza. The historical decline in influenza-classed mortality rates suggests that public health and ecological factors may play a role in influenza mortality risk. Nevertheless, the actual number of influenza-attributable deaths remains in doubt.