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The Truth About Vitamin K Shots for Babies


The Vitamin K shot is a vaccine and not a vitamin.

It contains aluminum and polysorbate 80. It is one of the most dangerous vaccines available and only a few that comes with a Black Box Warning, meaning that it can cause death.

Babies are deficient in vitamin K for a reason.

When a baby is born, its blood is thin to facilitate the transfer of nutrients and stem cells from the umbilical cord (connected to the mother's placenta). The baby starts producing its own vitamin K in the 7-8th day. It's one reason to avoid the vitamin K vaccine (a typical adverse reaction of the shot is jaundice). It's also a reason for delayed cord clamping.

"At the moment a baby's born, 1/3 of their blood is still outside their body. If you delay cord clamping 90 seconds, they get 60% more blood cells. They get enough iron to last them through their first year. They get white blood cells to fight infection. They get antibodies. They get stem cells to help repair their body." —Dr. Alan Greene, MD

The vitamin K vaccine contains SYNTHETIC vitamin K. Synthetic vitamin K's molecular structure is different to natural vitamin K. For example, processed sugar (monosaccharide) is unhealthy, whereas natural sugars (polysaccharides) in fruits and vegetables are healthy.

Synthetic vitamins are isolated and created in labs. Synthetic (man made) vitamins are biologically different than their natural counterparts. So why don't drug companies use natural vitamin K? Because there's no money in it for them.

In addition, antibiotic eye drops for infants afterbirth are useless and dangerous.

They should never be used. If you're an expected parent, you must research afterbirth medical procedures. Nearly every single afterbirth medical procedure is unnecessary and useless, intended to enrich the drug companies and hospitals. Many of them put your infant in harm's way, creating repeat business for the hospitals and drug companies.

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