June 19, 2016
Through this series, we have presented concrete evidence of improper mass vaccination campaigns throughout every U.S. military training center, depot, and recruit center across four decades of use. We have conclusively demonstrated the statements made by Robert Harrington to the FDA were outright lies. Vaccinations throughout the U.S. military were, in fact, conducted improperly, and upon numerous instances instructions, procedures, and training were disregarded.
Originally we had set-out to ask: If jet injector procedures were not followed would blood contamination be more likely and occur more frequently? Would the problem be exacerbated and perpetual?
Herein, we have learned from the Army’s 1970 Medical Department Handbook of Basic Nursing that “improper injection technique will injure the recipient’s skin.” This manual also instructs the vaccinator to count, “1001, 1002, 1003,” before moving the jet injector. If the jet injector is not held still or kept for the full three seconds excessive bleeding will result, as documented in the image below. A third warning in the book states that a laceration or bleeding at the injection site is indicative of either a defective operation of the device, faulty maintenance, or an improper injection technique by the vaccinator. These repetitive warnings are to give the vaccinator a heightened awareness to prevent bleeding.
(Army Medical Department Handbook of Basic Nursing, 1970)
Indeed, if procedures were not followed the risk of bleeding would be even greater than the blood contamination already occurring from the inherent design faults.
So where are the photos capturing bloody arms and bloody nozzles, critics ask. The likelihood of such bloody photographs being published within military yearbooks and films has been few and far between. However, they have started to emerge.
(US Air Force Basic Training Center Lackland 1995)
Video available here.
(US Army Boot Camp 1963)
Video available here.
(Navy RTC San Diego company 934, 1981)
(Great Lakes Naval Training Center 1966)
- (Army Medical Department Handbook of Basic Nursing, 1970) Army Medical Department Handbook of Basic Nursing. Jet Hypodermic Injection Apparatus, Automatic. Department of the Army. November 1970. pp. 395-398.