Five Vaccines Added to DoD’s “Standing Orders” Program

The pharma business model here is to induce chronic disease for the purpose of economic harvesting via drug prescriptions.  Why not?  What’s to stop them?   The guvamint?

Ah, to be naive again.   Some day the right combination of shots and pills will restore that blissful stupor.

In the year 2000, the Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices (ACIP) of the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) published recommendations based on the effectiveness of vaccination “standing order” programs, which are put in place in settings providing health care, including medical facilities, pharmacies and even the workplace, increase vaccination rates among adults and children.1

What is a “Standing Order”?

Standing orders allow non-physician health professionals to treat patients following protocols that are often based on national clinical guidelines.2

According to the CDC’s 2000 report, vaccination standing order protocols authorize nurses and pharmacists to administer vaccinations according to an institution- or physician-approved protocol without a physician’s exam.” The report states that vaccination standing order programs can be implemented in multiple settings that include inpatient and outpatient facilities, long-term-care facilities, managed-care organizations, assisted living facilities, correctional facilities, pharmacies, adult workplaces, home health-care agencies, client, resident and employee settings.1

The Immunization Action Coalition (IAC) is a national non-profit organization funded by the CDC and vaccine manufacturers Astra Zeneca, GlaxoSmithKline, Merck, Pfizer, Sanofi Pasteur and Seqiris.3 4 IAC “works to increase immunization rates” and lobbies for vaccine mandates and the elimination of vaccine exemptions.5 In recent years, IAC has added, “other appropriately trained healthcare personnel where allowed by state law” to the list of those who can administer vaccines under standing orders.6

As with all vaccination protocols, the U.S. Department of Defense (DoD) follows the recommendations published by the CDC’s ACIP as the basis for issuing vaccination standing orders that apply to active duty military personnel and family dependents, as well.7 Currently, the ACIP has 44 vaccines listed as part of the DoD standing orders program, out of which five vaccines were added to the list beginning January 2019. The vaccines that have been recently added include HPV (Gardasil 9); Inactivated Polio Vaccine for adults; varicella zoster (Varivax) chickenpox vaccine for adults; Japanese encephalitis (Ixiaro) vaccine for adults, children and adolescents.6

The DoD Military Health System’s website states that a physician must still be available to respond to a medical emergency when vaccines are administered should the patient suffer an immediate adverse effect that could be life threatening; however, the DoD website also states, “The use of standing orders in the military allows healthcare personnel working within their scope of practice as determined by their license and each Service to administer vaccines without an individual order or physician’s exam. This saves both the individual vaccinee and the provider time, while allowing for a safe and efficient vaccine delivery process in the absence of adequate allergy and immunology specialists.”6

The list of vaccines that can be giving under standing orders to all children and adults in the U.S. is listed here on the IAC website….

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