Researcher for Dwoskin Family Foundation Helps Expose Aluminum’s Detrimental Long-Term Side Effects

Dr. Christopher Shaw was recently mentioned in an article that covered a new post-vaccine syndrome called Autoimmune Inflammatory Syndrome Induced by Adjuvants (ASIA).

At the 3rd International Symposium on Vaccines, it was announced that a world registry would be created for ASIA.

According to the article on ASIA by Green Med Info, ASIA’s diagnostic criteria includes “weakness, anxiety, rashes, chronic fatigue, sleep disorders and the onset of a range of autoimmune diseases from Systemic Lupus Erythematosis to Rheumatoid Arthritis.” These side-effects, linked to vaccines containing aluminum, typically occur years after exposure to aluminum and other toxic adjuvants.

Among the doctors, researchers and scientists who confirmed the reality of ASIA was Dr. Christopher Shaw , a neuroscientist at The University of British Columbia. Dr. Shaw’s research on aluminum’s toxic effects on the immune and neurological system was selected as a funding priority by the Children’s Medical Safety Research Institute (CMSRI), which was founded by Claire Dwoskin to further the charitable goals of The Dwoskin Family Foundation. CMSRI is a public charity addressing the underlying causes of the chronic disease and disability epidemic, which has emerged over the last three decades and primarily affects children and older adults. Her family foundation sponsored the 2nd International Symposium on Vaccines that dealt with vaccine safety and autoimmunity.

Christopher Shaw, describing aluminum as “insidiously unsafe,” relied on published literature to confirm the legitimacy of ASIA in his overview of the toxicity of aluminum adjuvants in human and animal models.

“That the aluminum ion is very toxic is well known,” said Shaw, according to Green Med Info. “Its toxicity was recognized as long ago as 1911 and evidence of that has only been amplified since. From the molecular level between ions and molecules, to the genome, to the protein and cellular level to the circuit level, there is no level of the nervous system that aluminum does not negatively impact.”

Shaw was not just speculating and citing other sources to support evidence of aluminum’s harm. He was also relying on information he gathered from his own research. After injecting mice with aluminum in amounts that were relevant to those common in vaccines, Shaw reported that the mice showed reduced exploratory behaviors, increased anxiety, loss of muscle strength and reduced endurance. Damage was also observed at the cellular level, as Shaw revealed that there was a “profound loss of motor neurons” in the mice.

Shaw’s research, along with that of other scientists studying aluminum’s effect on the human body, helps confirm the relationship between aluminum toxicity and ASIA and that the need for a registry is evident.

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