Hippocrates once stated, “Give me a fever, and I can cure any illness.” And as we shall see, this is is not far from the truth!
As the title states, having febrile childhood infectious diseases when young – under 9 and even as an infant – protects us from having a variety of diseases and cancers as we get older.
It’s true. Childhood diseases challenge and strengthen the neuroimmune system, releasing toxins they absorbed in the womb. Studies show that the more infectious diseases and fevers a child has, the healthier they are as an adult – including lower risk of cancer and heart disease.
That may be the reason why it’s not unusual for parents to report physical and psychological developmental leaps after a bout of measles, mumps, chickenpox, etc.
Most parents believe they’re helping their children by giving them vaccines to prevent these “developmental” illnesses. But unknowingly they’re preventing their children from building healthy, strong immune systems.
Below are two articles about this protection phenomenon, followed by a collection of science studies.
Neil Miller: Why people choose not to Vaccinate
Measles vs. MMR Vaccine: Risks and Benefits
A febrile disease is one that causes a fever (such as measles, mumps, rubella, chickenpox, pertussis and scarlatina).
By denying children the opportunity to have these diseases at the “right” time (and so train their immune system as it has been designed), we are now experiencing more serious, life-threatening disease starting as early as in late childhood and teens.
Published science is clear!
Studies Show that Childhood Febrile Diseases Prevent Cancers:
Lower Glioma Tumor Risk:
History of chickenpox in glioma risk: a report from the glioma international case-control study (GICC).
“In our study, a positive history of chickenpox was associated with a 21% lower glioma tumor risk, adjusting for age and sex. The protective effect of chickenpox was stronger for high-grade glioma, particularly among those under age 40. Our findings, which represent the results of the largest study to date on this topic, confirm the inverse associations previously reported.”
Protective From Hodgkin Lymphomas
“Our findings provide additional support to the hypothesis that infections by most common childhood pathogens may protect against Hodgkin lymphoma (HL) or, at least, be correlated with some other early exposure, which may lower the risk of Hodgkin lymphoma (HL) in adulthood.” (PubMed Study)
In addition, our study shows that measles may provide a protective effect against non-Hodgkin lymphoma (NHL).
“It is proposed that delayed infection could explain the increasing non-Hodgkin lymphoma (NHL) trends. (This suggests that each one year increment in the delay of infections would result in a 1.2% increase in the risk of NHL.) The model of delayed infection has been proposed also to explain increasing prevalence rates of asthma.” (PubMed Study)
“Measles and/or combined childhood infections are protective for Hodgkin’s disease in our data… The present data cannot distinguish between measles and total infections but are consistent with a specific protective effect of measles in school age children.” [They found that infection with measles during childhood cuts the risk of developing Hodgkin’s disease in half (OR = 0.53)] (Source: British Journal of Cancer)
Lessen Childhood Blood Cancers / Leukemia
Article about a 2018 paper: Childhood leukemia linked to lack of childhood infections
“For the immune systems to function properly, it is imperative that the babies are exposed to bacteria and viruses right from infancy.”
Daycare in infancy and risk of childhood acute lymphoblastic leukemia: findings from UK case-control study
“These results support the hypothesis that reduced exposure to infection in the first few months of life increases the risk of developing acute lymphoblastic leukaemia.”
Early life exposure to infections and risk of childhood acute lymphoblastic leukemia.
“Study results on daycare attendance, birth order and infections during the first year of life are consistent with the hypothesis that exposure to infections early in life is associated with a reduced risk of childhood acute lymphoblastic leukemia (ALL).”
Having Mumps Gives an Anticancer Benefit (Ovarian Cancers)
Mumps and ovarian cancer: modern interpretation of an historic association
“Prior to vaccination, mumps was generally a mild illness but could have sequelae including orchitis. Nevertheless, our study suggests there had been an unanticipated long-term anticancer (ovarian) benefits of a mumps infection, such as we have described in this paper. Despite the epidemiologic evidence that mumps might reduce the risk of ovarian cancer, this association has largely been ignored, probably due to the lack of a plausible biologic explanation.”
In Colon and Rectal Cancers
The following article discusses how colon and rectal cancer rates in younger age groups have been increasing significantly since the 1950s.
Colon and Rectal Cancers Rising in Young People
While there is no evidence this could be linked to vaccination or not having febrile diseases, it is perhaps significant the rise [of colon cancer] started for the generation born in the 1950s, who were the first to participate in the mass vaccination programs beginning in 1953. The rate also rose a lot for those born around 1990, the period when immunization schedules in the first world sharply expanded and autism and allergy rates took off—autism is strongly associated with bowel issues.
In Cardiovascular disease
Association of measles and mumps with cardiovascular disease: The Japan Collaborative Cohort (JACC) study
“Measles and mumps, especially in case of both infections, were associated with lower risks of mortality from atherosclerotic CVD.”
In General Cancers
Febrile infectious childhood diseases in the history of cancer patients and matched control
“This reliable case-control study described that, with 95% probability, going through childhood diseases with fever (Febrile Infectious Childhood Disease or FICD) results in a reduction of between 5% and 32% of all cancers except breast cancer, with an average of 18%. This is very significant.”
“A strong association was also found with the overall number of FICD, both ‘classical’ (measles, mumps, rubella, pertussis, scarlet-fever and chickenpox) and ‘other’.”
Acute infections as a means of cancer prevention: Opposing effects to chronic infections?
“Exposures to febrile infectious childhood diseases were associated with subsequently reduced risks for melanoma, ovary, and multiple cancers combined, significant in the latter two groups.”
“Conclusion: Infections may play a paradoxical role in cancer development with these acute infections being antagonistic to later cancers.”
Over Half of US Kids Now Suffer from a Chronic Illness or Disability
Is There a Lesson Here?
One of the great lessons we learned with these routine children’s diseases was to let them run their natural course and keep them comfortable.
That when it came to childhood illnesses, it was usually better to do doing nothing since something meant a visit to a pediatrician (and you know what you end up getting there!)
And thankfully, we learned not to worry. We learned by reading. We read every book available at the time.
That’s why today I teach families to stop freaking about childhood illnesses and allow the fever to run safely.
- Neil Miller: Why people choose not to Vaccinate
- Knocking Down A Fever Is Like Shooting Your Attack Dog In a Burglary
- Increase in cancer cases as a consequence of eliminating febrile infectious diseases, a Dutch study
- Measles vs. MMR Vaccine: Risks and Benefits
- One of my favorite pediatricians, Dr. Paul Thomas, has a whole page with 23 peer-reviewed, published studies as well.
***For My Master email and the FULL PROTOCOL (including NAC) to protect from transmission from the “V” and to help those who took the “V”, go here.
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