Former Merck Sales Rep Brandy Vaughan describes her experience within the pharmaceutical industry, her personal experience with early childhood vaccinations, and then conveys much of her own personal research into early childhood vaccinations, their risks, America’s health crisis, and also industry drivers which promote mandatory vaccination programs for profit, rather than public health.
Vaughan describes her first hints of industry corruption as coming during her time spent as a sales rep for Vioxx, a popular pain-medication formerally marketed by Merck. She describes Vioxx as having nearly double the side effects rates as advertised, having been falsely advertised, marketed, and prescribed to patients and, in many cases, causing irrevocable damage.
Vaughan then describes her experience with her son’s doctor during the period in which he was to receive his first vaccinations. She states being advised by the doctor that her son needed MMR vaccination and that she had requested to see the data sheet for the vaccine recommended by the doctor. She describes the doctors response as negative, accusatory, and unwilling to comply with her request. Effectively, Vaughan says, she was told she was no longer welcome in that clinic.
“Compounds included in these vaccines often pose a much more serious risk than the diseases they are meant to fight”
After her experience with the MMR vaccination Vaughan describes a series of red flags, that went up in her mind, which led to her conducting her own research into the dangers associated with early childhood vaccinations in the United States. She summarizes much of her research by stating the alarming fact that while US children receive the largest regimen of childhood vaccinations, US health is the worst of all so-called ‘developed’ countries.
Familiar with the dangerous effects of exposure to Aluminium, learned through her mother’s experience with breast cancer, Vaughan describes her learning of the metallic compound being used in many vaccines as shocking, considering it’s association with neurological disorders. It seems her argument against the vaccination programs is not that vaccinations are unnecessary precautions but, rather, the added ‘inactive’ compounds included in these vaccines often pose a much more serious risk the diseases they are meant to fight.
Brandy Vaughan’s experience within the pharmaceutical industry has allowed her a glimpse into the inner workings of one of the world’s largest markets. Her impressions of misrepresentation and corporate corruption, all fueled by profit-hunting are those shared by an ever-growing number of concerned parents within the United States that are demanding answers, and what they feel to be justice, for health conditions they view as being caused by early childhood vaccinations. Vaughan’s bluntly states that her experiences have lead her to believe corporate lobbyists pushing lawmakers for legislation, requiring mandatory childhood vaccinations, is a for-profit ploy by pharmaceutical giants rather than a means to serve public heath.