The mythology of vaccines greatly differs by location, depending upon one's native country, and the availability of a given vaccine. This is plainly demonstrated in the contradictory documents about chickenpox, from both the English and American governments. Within Britain, the chickenpox vaccine has only been offered when there were special circumstances, but the immunization has never been available to the majority of the British population. In contrast, the chickenpox vaccine is mandatorily demanded as part of the official vaccine schedule throughout the United States of America.
Throughout Britain's literature regarding chickenpox, the infection is described as being mild, common, and as relatively benign; whereas the American writings depict it as a deadly contagion that merits mandatory vaccinations, as an absolutely critical measure for obtaining public safety. Chickenpox is the same condition regardless of where one dwells, so if vaccinations were as scientific as is generally alleged, then the rationales for them would be nearly identical. However, the descriptions of the infection are essentially the opposite, which could lead a thoughtful reader into pondering which establishment is telling the truth about chickenpox, or if neither establishment is. The only certainty is that at least one of the two establishments has an agenda that is not based in science.
"Chickenpox is a mild and common childhood illness that most children catch at some point. ... Chickenpox is most common in children under the age of 10. In fact, chickenpox is so common in childhood that over 90% of adults are immune to the condition because they've had it before. ... Chickenpox in children is considered a mild illness, but your child will probably feel pretty miserable and irritable while they have it."
-- National Health Service (Britain)
"Chickenpox is a very contagious disease caused by the varicella-zoster virus (VZV). It causes a blister-like rash, itching, tiredness, and fever. The rash appears first on the stomach, back and face and can spread over the entire body causing between 250 and 500 itchy blisters. Chickenpox can be serious, especially in babies, adults, and people with weakened immune systems. The best way to prevent chickenpox is to get the chickenpox vaccine. ... Chickenpox can be serious. Before there was a vaccine, each year chickenpox caused about 4 million people to get sick, more than 10,500 hospitalizations, and about 100 to 150 deaths. Most people who get severe chickenpox are healthy beforehand."
-- Centers for Disease Control (U.S.A.)
From the descriptions above, it appears that each agency was reporting about an entirely different condition, but the significant distinction was that each official vaccination recommendation was matched to its market availability. In other words, the demand for the vaccine was artificially crafted to match the local market's supply. This phenomenon is called getting a "return on investment" (R.O.I.) amongst financial professionals, and it has been fueling vaccine mythology throughout the health industry worldwide.
Within the United States, children are typically prescribed wide-spectrum antibiotics whenever they are stricken with chickenpox. These drugs are utterly useless, because chickenpox is a viral infection. Therefore, the prescribed antibiotics merely weaken the immune system more. This subsequently makes it more difficult for a body to fight the chickenpox virus, due to the inherent toxicity of mold-based antibiotics. The result is a more resilient and more severe infection; thriving inside of a tired immune system that has become more focused on what it perceives to be a poisoning, rather than the less important infection.
The English do not vaccinate against chickenpox for an intriguing reason:
"There's a worry that introducing chickenpox vaccination for all children could increase the risk of chickenpox and shingles in adults. ... If a childhood chickenpox vaccination programme was introduced, people would not catch chickenpox as children because the infection would no longer circulate in areas where the majority of children had been vaccinated."
-- National Health Service (Britain)
The chickenpox vaccine itself is known to be problematic for England's public health, which is a point that is never mentioned by their American counterparts, who tirelessly promote the vaccine. Both sides are careful to avoid the public outrage that would ensue if they mentioned that the chickenpox vaccine is made from aborted human fetuses.
The dishonest reporting about chickenpox is similar to the case that is made for measles. Few of us remember the time when practically all children experienced measles as a normal part of their childhood. Now, measles is likewise being described as a monstrous infection, when in fact, it was perfectly normal to contract it only a few generations ago, as a typical rite of passage. Now both infections have been recategorized as being barely survivable, as is told by the history revisionists of medicine.
Whenever the chickenpox vaccine works, it does not impart the same immunity that exposure to the normal virus does. The British government admitted that the chickenpox vaccine does not create immunity to shingles at all, which is also caused by the chickenpox virus. This is partly why shingles vaccines are now being made available to Americans; because the chickenpox vaccine can only provide a short-term immunity in the best cases. The new shingles vaccine is so needed in America because the shingles cases that are eventually caused by having had chickenpox vaccinations are usually much worse than natural shingles infections, but this obvious problem with the chickenpox vaccine is never mentioned to patients, for the sake of vaccine political correctness, lest the public conclude that vaccines are harmful. Therefore, the great weakness of the chickenpox vaccine is compensated via another vaccine, to make the vaccine industry into a doubly profitable enterprise, and camouflage the damage that it is doing. This policy doubles the risks of vaccine side effects for patients, and creates an immune system that is either under-active or hyperactive (allergies/autoimmune) forever after. Of course, the chickenpox vaccine is not entirely reliable, and whenever people get infected from the vaccine itself, their condition usually becomes a medical emergency.
The simple truth is something that very few are telling, especially amongst the experts who ought to be telling it. The truth is something that the British hinted at, but were not so bold as to explain explicitly. The truth is that the chickenpox virus is a good thing. By undergoing a chickenpox infection as a child, as was once normal, the individual is somewhat shielded from the entire herpes family of viruses for a lifetime. In practicality, this means that the person is likely to show no symptoms, even if he does become infected with one of these viruses. Chickenpox itself is a natural immunization of sorts, which ultimately leads to a better and healthier life. The irony is that the vaccine forever blocks that immunity.