Jet Injectors = Jet Infectors
March 19, 2016
On May 25th of 1970 the Department of the Army, Navy and Air Force released a joint report, titled simply Immunization. This report, listed various vaccinations used upon military personnel, methods of administration and possible reactions. Moreover, the report conspicuously yet unalarmingly disclosed a little fact that corroborates the testimonies of thousands of veterans—the presence of blood following jet injection vaccinations.
In fact, the presence of blood is mentioned several times. The section Techniques for Administering Vaccines reads in regards to jet injection,
“(5) If the injection site bleeds, a pledget of cotton should be firmly applied, since oozing may continue for several minutes” [emphasis added] (see page 7).
Herein blood is produced even in spite of the device being used properly. This is distinguished separately from bleeding due to improper use as highlighted briefly in point (4).
“(4) A clean area of skin in the triceps area is selected. The site is sponged with acetone (or alcohol) and permitted to dry. If the arm is wet, the injector may slip during ejection of the stream, resulting in a cut. After the skin has dried, the nozzle of the cocked ejector is held firmly against the arm, the trigger squeezed and the pressure on the arm maintained for a count of three” [emphasis added] (see page 7).
Under the heading Smallpox Vaccine, the report cautioned in regards to jet injection:
“A 3–4 mm. wheal usually appears; a pledget of sterile cotton should be applied to the injection site to control the occasional show of blood” [emphasis added] (see page 11).
No matter the type of injection, whether a standard vaccination or the more shallow and superficial smallpox vaccination, the presence of blood at the injection site was observed.
This report’s acknowledgement of the presence of blood during the height of mass jet injector vaccinations by three branches of the US military, corroborates the testimonies of veterans.
Yet the report also stated:
“While the nozzle is not sterilized between recipients, there has been no evidence of serum contamination or of transmitted disease.”
Here lies a conundrum, how can there be no evidence of serum contamination on the nozzle of the jet injector when the jet injection caused the vaccinee to bleed?
Moreover, the assays for blood detection in 1970 were primitive compared to today’s standards, and there was absolutely no way for detecting Hepatitis C during this era.
Numerous studies on the safety of jet injectors have found serum contamination on the nozzle and inside the jet injector. Jet Infectors’ series, Faulty Design Created Inherent Risks, explicitly and definitively demonstrates serum contamination of the nozzle.
A full copy of the DoD’s 1970 report is accessible here: 1970 (May 25) Army, Navy, Air Force- Immunization- 5052-15A