You Can Quit Tobacco Book Cover


Unbelievable? Not at all. It is happening every day in America, and terrorists are not doing it; we are! The U.S. government has been infecting the woods with a type of smallpox since 1990. Unbelievable? Read on.

In the fall of 2000, a woman in northeastern Ohio came close to dying with smallpox because the disease is falling out of the sky, mixed (of all things) with rabies!

The woman was 28 years old and pregnant. While walking her dog not far from her home, she found it trying to eat something. Rushing over, she attempted to take it away from the dog; but, in the process, she cut one finger and got an abrasion on her forearm.

Three days later, she developed two blisters on her arm, which then developed into lesions. Six days after the bite, she went to a physician who gave her an antibiotic. Two days later, amid increasing pain, swelling and the formation of necrotic (dead) tissue, she went to the emergency room. Admitted into the hospital, she was given intravenous medications. On the third day, her condition worsened and the necrotic area increased in size. In surgery, her wounds were drained, but little infectious material was there.

Two days later, after appearing to improve, she was released from the hospital. But on the third day after that, she returned to the emergency room with a generalized rash, burning sensations, facial tightness, and exfoliation. Five days later, a thick layer of skin sloughed off the soles of her feet and the palms of her hands.

Miraculously, the woman and her unborn child survived (Charles Rupprecht, M.D., New England Journal of Medicine, August 23, 2001. Rupprecht is on the staff of the CDC).

What could be the cause of this strange situation?

It turned out that the woman had tried to take away the  “vaccine bait” from her dog, which had been air-dropped by the U.S. government! The bait contained the recombinant vaccinia / rabies glycoprotein, which is an oral vaccine intended to control rabies in raccoons. Vaccinia is the immunizing agent used in smallpox vaccines (ibid.).

So, by picking up that object near her home, the healthy young lady had received the equivalent of a smallpox vaccination (of “harmless” vaccinia) and almost died from it!

Oddly enough, according to the USDA’s Animal and Plant Inspection Service, and the FDA, there has never been a reported human rabies or smallpox death directly or indirectly from a raccoon (APHIS, Environmental Documents, December 10, 2002)!

Yet the distribution of the oral wildlife vaccination for raccoon rabies has been carried out in America since 1990. Tens of millions of the recombinant vaccine bait have been dropped from airplanes or tossed by hand.

In the above Journal article, Dr. Rupprecht noted that, in northeast Ohio alone, from spring 1997 to fall 2000, over 3.6 million baits were deployed over approximately 2,500 square miles. The baits were dropped by planes flying over “uniform grid lines that were 0.3 miles apart.” The baits have been found in backyards, near homes, in parks, on sidewalks and roads, and animal feedlots. Dogs have found them and brought them home.

So you thought the terrorists might bring smallpox to America; well, you did not know the half of it.

To make matters worse, the rabies part of that vaccine bait is totally experimental! It has never been tested on humans; yet it is being dropped near our homes.

This is the first oral rabies vaccine ever used in the United States. It is also “the first release of a genetically modified organism in the world” (Neil Sherman, interview with Charles Rupprecht, M.D. of the CDC, “Wildlife Rabies Vaccine Infects Woman,” HealthScoutNews, August 23, 2001).

At the same time, the World Health Organization states on their website that widespread use of vaccinia as a human smallpox protection is not recommended, due to potentially serious complications; and no governments are currently giving or recommending it for routine use (World Health Organization, “Frequently Asked Questions,” October 6, 2001).

Vaccinia, the germs in the smallpox vaccine, are dangerous; that is why there is so much controversy over whether the vaccine should be given to anyone (CDC, Smallpox Vaccine Recommendations of the Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices (ACIP). Report dated June 22, 2001).

If you find any of these small biscuits, do not handle them; if you do, wash your hands as soon as possible.