Therefore, here's the scoop. Your Canadian Government under the power given to it by the Queen of England has approved the Arepanrix™ H1N1 "swine flu" vaccine for rollout across the country (you can read the Arepanrix™ product information leaflet by clicking here). This will be the largest mass vaccination and immunization program in Canadian history.
The H1N1 vaccine has been approved for rollout across Canada, Health Minister Leona Aglukkaq announced Wednesday.
Canada has over thirty (30) million people, and initially, the government will not have enough vaccine to even cover 7% of the population.
The federal government shipped more than two million doses of the pandemic vaccine across the country in anticipation of the approval.
Fortunately, it appears that the United States H1N1 "swine flu" vaccine will not contain adjuvants, but this Canadian Arepanrix™ will contain adjuvants! Uh-oh, adjuvants are bad! Don't believe the hype when pro-vaccinators tell you that injecting a squalene adjuvant into your blood is the same as injesting squalene through your belly. You read further information on squalene adjuvants by clicking this sentence.
Wednesday's approval only applies to a form of the vaccine that contains an adjuvant, a booster designed to make the vaccine more effective...
The adjuvant is made with fish oil, water and Vitamin E, and has been used in tetanus, hepatitis and diphtheria vaccines, he added.
Watch the video below to see what happened to a Seattle, Washington man who received a tetanus shot earlier this year.
And if you are just want to read the actual list of ingredients in Arepanrix™, you can read the following below:
Antigen suspension vial: Thimerosal, sodium chloride, disodium hydrogen phosphate, potassium dihydrogen phosphate, potassium chloride, water for injections. The drug substance contains trace residual amounts of egg proteins, formaldehyde, sodium deoxycholate and sucrose.
Adjuvant emulsion vial: sodium chloride, disodium hydrogen phosphate, potassium dihydrogen phosphate, potassium chloride, water for injections.
Source: CBC ; Health Canada