Measles diagnosis
Diagnosis ploy  Measles

Measles diagnosis unreliable

[2015 Jan] The Washington Post Whips Up Fear And Blames Andrew Wakefield By John Stone  "London (Europe Today). – "97.5% of the times that British doctors diagnose measles they are wrong", says a publication of the Public Health Laboratory service. The mistake being made by National Health GP's was found when the services tested the saliva of more than 12,000 children who had been diagnosed as having measles. Roger Buttery, an adviser on transmissible diseases at the Cambridge and Huntingdon Health Department, said that the majority of doctors "say they can recognize measles a mile off, but we now know that this illness occurs only in 2.5% of the cases." Buttery says that doctors classify as measles, many other viruses that also cause spots. He found eight different viruses during the survey in East Anglia. One of them, parvovirus, gives symptoms similar to German measles. The reason for the high rate of error puzzled Buttery. "Doctors are neither vague nor careless," he said. The solution is to defer the diagnosis until more detailed information can be got. There are 5,000 to 6,000 cases of measles registered each year in the United Kingdom, but these findings now call most of them into doubt."

Quite apart from medically manipulated “non-measles”, in 1963, if a vaccinated person was infected and clinically symptomatic with measles, they would not be counted as having measles because they were vaccinated.  It is no different today. In California 2015, a child was counted as a measles case[5] until she got home to Alaska, whereupon, she was diagnosed as having vaccine-strain measles because of enhanced surveillance testing in the new outbreak. Because she had vaccine-strain measles, her case was then retracted from the measles count. A Canadian baby has also recently been struck from the record after her “measles” was found to be a vaccine-strain[6]. The number of “retracted” measles cases, world-wide is astonishing, and these are cases where children were diagnosed, often in a hospital, with “clinical” measles and the play centers or schools they attended were “sanitized” and all children and contacts revaccinated. Then we find out a few weeks later, that the case was “caused” by the MMR vaccine, and therefore removed from the statistics. Fortunately with the Internet, these cases often play out in the news and particularly on Facebook. - See more at: