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Dublin Mom Begging for Placement and Care for Violent Autistic 12 Year Old Son

Levi Quackenboss: How To Win Any Vaccine Debate Part 2

Winner loserDid you read Part 1 of this series yet? Make sure you bookmark it, and stay tuned for parts 3 and 4.

#5 When they say, “There is no autism epidemic. Doctors are just better at recognizing the signs of autism now, so there are more diagnoses.

Then you say, “Whoops! Be sure to let the State of California know that the 680% increase in autism cases shown in their meticulously-tracked incremental climb from 1992 to 2007 proves an epidemic that doesn’t exist. And then explain the last two decades of market demands for diapers to fit adolescents, helmets for seizures and self-harm, special education programs in schools, occupational and speech therapists, sensitive Santas at Christmastime, sensory-friendly clothing, assisted living facilities for people in their 20s, and parents lobbying for the right to treat their children with marijuana.”

It’s groundless to claim that the physical need for these products and services manifested because today’s medical doctors are “better” at slapping a manufactured label on non-verbal children who have epilepsy, chronic diarrhea, extreme sensory issues, and sleep disturbances than doctors in 1990.

Here is just one sobering timeline:  the existence of extra large diapers for the two million kids who struggle to master defecating in a toilet.

The EPA has traced the beginning of the explosion in autism cases back to 1988-89 (coincidentally, Tylenol began their ad campaigns of being the most doctor-trusted pain reliever in 1986). So up until 1993, parents of the front wave of autistic children were able to squeeze their kids into ordinary disposable diapers, but once they passed the age of seven/eight/nine and still weren’t toilet trained, their parents were in a panic. Toddler diapers were too small, and adult incontinence diapers were far too large.

So what did Kimberly-Clark Corporation invent in 1994? “GoodNite Disposable Underwear” for older kids. Why, in 1994– when the disposable diaper industry was already 46 years old– did we suddenly need older kid diapers for the first time? Read more here.

Comments

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Willie

As for that Goodnites diaper it was originally marketed to bedwetters between 5-11 years old. This was because the Pull-ups may not fit older than 4 but the Pull-ups can fit slightly older kids now with the newer stretchy design. Bedwetting is yet another increasing common problem caused by environmental things ranging from GMOs to chemicals to avoidable car accidents and yes I would assume rarely vaccines. The diaper is so stretchy I can fit up to 130 lbs and I have seen it used for older kids/young teens with autism but the lack of side straps make it a little messy.

annie

The health of our children is as precious as the planet's; for neither can exist without the other.

annie

@arawan
Don't be so quick to assume that the there is such a thing as the establishment.

msbiskind

thx Levi, most informative blog posts (1 & 2).
~MSB

arawn

@annie: Don't be so quick to assume that the same establishment that's lying about vaccines is telling the truth about climate.

Linda1

nhokkanen,
Radiation is definitely a big part the problem. Please see Dr. Herbert's video:
https://ehtrust.org/key-issues/cell-phoneswireless/autism-adhd-wireless-electromagnetic-fields/

nhokkanen

Meanwhile over at the Atlantic magazine, cell phones are to blame for this generation’s ills:
“It’s not an exaggeration to describe iGen as being on the brink of the worst mental-health crisis in decades. Much of this deterioration can be traced to their phones.”

https://www.theatlantic.com/magazine/archive/2017/09/has-the-smartphone-destroyed-a-generation/534198/

annie

If only the environmentalists would understand how vaccine-injury denial is as dangerous to the planet as climate-change denial. I say the next "science" march, advocates walk around with signs announcing how many tons of "older-kid" diapers have been added to our landfills in the last fifteen years.

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