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50+ Studies and Articles Proving it is Not Possible to Give Someone the Flu or any other Similar Disease

1 – Experiments To Determine Mode Of Spread Of Influenza (1919)

100 volunteers from the Navy who had no history of influenza received first one strain and then several strains of Pfeiffer’s bacillus by spray and swab into their noses and throats and then into their eyes. None of them developed influenza.


2 – The Journal of Infectious Diseases, Vol. 25, No. 5 (1919)

The nasal application of a flitrate from a penumonic lung of an individual dead from typical influenza bronchopneumonia failed to call forth any abnormal symptoms.

The application to the mucous membrane of the nares and nasopharynx of five healthy men (four inoculated from 4-6 weeks ago againts influenza with a polyvalent influenza vaccine, one uninoculated) of freshly prepared suspension of four different live strains of B. influenzae (one, in the second generation of a fatally infected human host) even in the massive doses, failed to produce any abnormal symptoms.


3 – Influenza Virus on The Developing Egg: VII. The Antibodies of Experimental and Human Sera (1937)

During the autumn of 1937 about 200 individuals were inoculated by intranasal inoculation of living egg-adapted “Melbourne” virus with a view to determining whether any protection against clinical influenza could be so afforded. No reports of symptoms which could be ascribed to the inoculations were received.


4 – The Journal of Infectious Diseases Vol. 34, No. 4 (1924)

100 volunteers were sprayed with bodily secretions from 11 persons suffering acute uncomplicated Coryza. None of them got infected.


5 – Minimal Transmission In An Influenza A (H3n2) Human Challenge-Transmission Model Within A Controlled Exposure Environment (2020)

52 people were intentionally given “Flu A” and made to live in controlled conditions with 75 people. 0 people sick. 0 PCR positive.


6 – Safety, Tolerability and Viral Kinetics During Sars-Cov-2 Human Challenge In Young Adults (2022)

36 volunteers were given what to be considered a purified Covid Virus intranasally and nobody got sick.


7 – Studies On Varicella: The Susceptibility Of Rabbits To The Virus Of Varicella (1923)

Attempts have been made to prevent chicken-pox by vaccination with fresh vesicle lymph, and while a few workers have reported positive results with this method, the majority of investigators have not succeeded.


8 – The Common Cold: Etiology, Prevention and Treatment (1927)

Colds and their sequelae including rhinitis, pharyngitis, laryngitis,bronchitis, la grippe, influenza, and pneumonia are not infectious, as
we generally consider a disease to be infectious, but are due to a disturbance of the alkaline reserve or balance.


9 – Replication Of Sars Coronavirus Administered Into The Respiratory Tract Of African Green, Rhesus and Cynomolgus Monkeys (2004)

These monkeys were injected with what-so-called SARS-Coronavirus yet none of them were infected.


10 – Experimental Measles in The Monkey: A Supplemental Note (1911)

Several monkeys were experimented for Measles and the results were negative.


11 – Evaluation of a Topical Interferon Inducer in Experimental Influenza Infection in Volunteers (1975)

A negative result came up when 10 volunteers were given English type Influenza and 10 volunteers were given a placebo.


12 – Intranasal Inoculation of Human Individuals with the Virus of Epidemic Influenza (1940)

Of 11 human subjects inoculated intranasally with active cultures of the virus of epidemic influenza only one showed a rise of antibodies following the injection. None exhibited significant signs or symptoms of infection.


13 – Evaluation Of Trivalent, Live, Cold-Adapted (Caiv-T) and Inactivated (Tiv) Influenza Vaccines In Prevention Of Virus Infection and Illness Following Challenge Of Adults with Wild-Type Influenza A (H1n1), A (H3n2), and B Viruses (1999)

108 volunteers were given Influenza A. Only 35% recorded mild symptoms such as stuffy nose. Unfortunatley 35% of the placebo control group also developed mild symptoms proving the methods of inoculation are causing them.


14 – The Crime of Vaccination: or Bacteria (1913)

A doctor smeared the pus of smallpox patients on his face and used to go home with his family, play cards at the gentlemans club and treat other patients and never got sick or saw a single other person get sick.


15 – The Poisoned Needle: Suppressed Facts About Vaccination (1957)

Contraction of polio by definite contact with other victims of the disease was not established in an elaborate study made by the New York State Health Department.


16 – A Review Of The Literature On Influenza and The Common Cold (1924)

It can only be said at the present time that the status of the minor respiratory diseases, from the standpoint of medical nomenclature, is chaotic.


17 – The Journal of Hygiene (1902)

Without entering into details, I may say that, in the first place, the Commission saw, with some surprise, what had so often been noted in the literature, that patients in all stages of yellow fever could be cared for by non-immune nurses without danger of contracting the disease. The non-contagious character of yellow fever was, therefore, hardly to be questioned.


18 – Transmission Routes Of Respiratory Viruses Among Humans (2018)

Until today, results on the relative importance of droplet and aerosol transmission of influenza viruses stay inconclusive and hence, there are many reviews intensively discussing this issue.


19 – Criminally False: Challenging the Criminality of Being HIV Positive (1997)

Of the 175 sexually active discordant HIV couples, not a single HIV infection passed between them.


20 – Avian Flu Virus H5n1: No Proof For Existence, Pathogenicity, Or Pandemic Potential; Non-“H5n1” Causation Omitted (2006)

The PNAS paper (as the others) does not show or reference the composition of the stock virus – nor does Subbarao et al. (referenced by the EID paper), which claims first characterization of H5N1 disease in a human in 1997.


21 – Needs Of Further Research On The Transmissibility Of Measles and Varicella (1919)

Doctor Hess found that measles and varicella could not be transmitted through nasal secretion or blood injection.


22 – Beyond Antibiotics: Strategies for Living in a World of Emerging Infections

According to Dr. Cohen’s group, the tendency to express positive emotions was associated with greater resistance to developing a cold. They also found that PES was associated with fewer self-reported symptoms.


23 – A Systematic Review Of Human-To-Human Transmission Of Measles Vaccine Virus (2016)

“We reviewed 773 articles for genotypic confirmation of a vaccine virus transmitted from a recently vaccinated individual to a susceptible close contact. No evidence of human-to-human transmission of the measles vaccine virus has been reported.”


24 – Cell Membrane Vesicles Are Major Contaminant of Gradient-Enriched Human Immunodeficiency Virus Type-1 Preparations (1997)

“However, in none of the studies demonstrating the association of molecules of human origin with HIV or other retroviruses by biochemical or serological means has the purity of the virus preparation been verified.”


25 – Medicine From Bad Pharma To Bad Science: Includes Covid-19 The UN-told Story (2022)

The claimant’s criterion of providing evidence of the existence of the measles virus through “a scientific publication” was not met by the plaintiff.


26 – Why thousands Went on Holiday to The Common Cold Unit (2019)

From 1965-1989 “A Common Cold Unit” in UK accepted ~100k volunteers to be inoculated with “The virus” In virologist Nigel Dimmocks own words “the chances of getting a cold were really pretty slim”, so much so people used to go there on holiday.


27 – Further Studies On The Mechanism Of Mosquito Transmission Of Myxomatosis In The European Rabbit (2019)

Proof of the existence of multiplication of myxoma virus in mosquitos has been sought by a variety of experiments with Aedes aegypti and Annopheles annulipes. All were completely negative.


28 – Conjoined Twins Shared The Same Body But One Of Them Got Flu, The Other Did Not (2017)

Masha and Dasha Krivoshlyapova conjoined Russian twins shared the same circulatory, digestive and excretory systems. Dasha was an alcoholic, Masha didn’t drink but still got drunk. Dasha was “prone to colds” and caught Measles, Masha didn’t.


29 – Transmission of Influenza: Implications for Control in Health Care Settings (2003)

There is no human experimental studies published in the English-language literature delineating person-to-person transmission of influenza. Thus, most information on human-to-human transmission of influenza comes from studies of human inoculation with influenza virus and observational studies.


30 – Heterosexual Transmission of Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV) in Northern California: Results from a Ten-year Study (1996)

A study which followed 176 discordant couples (1 HIV positive and the other negative) for 10 years. These couples regularly slept together and had unprotected sex. There were no HIV transmissions from the positive partner to the negative partner during the entirety of the study.


31 – ‘Do Not Eat Those Apples; They’ve Been on The Ground!’: Polio Epidemics and Preventive Measures, Sweden 1880S-1940S (2009)

Karl-Oskar Medin, a Swedish pediatrician back in 1887, who was the first to examine a polio outbreak, concluded that it was an infectious, but not contagious, disease.


32 – Infantile Paralysis in Vermont (1894-1922)

Investigation on the first US polio epidemic was stated as: ”it is very certain that it was non-contagious.”


33 – Acute Poliomyelitis (Heine-Medin’s disease) (1899)

Infantile paralysis is of an infectious, but not of a contagious nature. As a matter of fact no indisputable instance of contagion could be proved.


34 – Recent Researches Concerning the Etiology, Propagation, and Prevention of Yellow Fever, by The United States Army Commission (1902)

Patients in all stages of yellow fever could be cared for by non-immune nurses without danger of contracting the disease. The non-contagious character of yellow fever was, therefore, hardly to be questioned.


35 – Transmission of Acute Poliomyelitis to Monkeys (1909)

Attempts to transmit the disease [polio] to the usual laboratory animals, such as rabbits, guinea pigs, or mice, failed.


36 – The Epidemiology of Poliomyelitis (1909)

Against the infectivity of the disease may be urged, first, the absence of spread of infection in hospital. The cases of poliomyelitis admitted to hospital freely mixed with other cases in the ward without any isolation or disinfection, some 70 children came in contact, but no infection took place..


37 – Experimental Epidemic Poliomyelitis in Monkeys (1909)

Many guinea-pigs and rabbits, one horse, two calves, three goats, three pigs, three sheep, six rats, six mice, six dogs, and four cats have had active virus introduced in the brain but without causing any appreciable effect whatever.


38 – Does The Spinal Fluid From Human Poliomyelitis Contain The Specific Infective Agent? (1917)

Attempts to induce polio in a monkey by injecting the spinal fluid of 40 polio patients (rather than the ground cord) into the brain failed.


39 – The Etiology of Acute Upper Respiratory Infection (Common Cold) (1917)

Injected healthy people with the nasal secretions taken from one ill person, 1/40 healthy people became ill.


40 – A Review of The Investigations Concerning The Etiology of Measles (1918)

Sellards in 1918 tried to transmit measles to 8 healthy volunteers without a prior history of measles exposure. 0/8 men became sick after multiple failed attempts.


41 –  Preventive Medicine and Hygiene (1918)

Monkeys have so far never been known to contract the disease [polio] spontaneously, even though they are kept in intimate association with infected monkeys.


42 –  A Protective Therapy For Varicella and A Consideration of Its Pathogenesis (1918)

In three instances the nasal secretion of varicella patients was applied to the nostrils; in three others the tonsillar secretion to the tonsils, and in six, the tonsillar and pharyngeal secretions were transferred to the nose, the pharynx, and the tonsils. In none of these twelve cases was there any reaction whatsoever, either local or systemic.


43 –  Journal Of American Medical Association (1919)

Evidently in our experiments we do not, as we believe, pursue nature’s mode of transmission; either we fail to carry over the virus, or the path of infection is quite different from what it is commonly thought to be.


44 –  Some Experiments on The Transmission of Influenza (1919)

Conducted 3 separate trials on six men attempting to infect them with different strains of Influenza. Not a single person got sick.


45 – The Etiology Of Acute Upper Respiratory Infection (Common Cold) (1921)

Tried to experimentally infect 45 healthy men with the common cold and influenza, by exposing them to mucous secretions from sick people. 0/45 became ill.


46 – The Problem of  The Etiology of Herpes Zoster (1925)

Material from nine cases of shingles was inoculated into the eyes, cornea, conjunctiva, skin, brain, and spinal cord of a series of animals, including rabbits, mice, sheep, pigeons, monkeys, and a dog. All results were negative.


47 – Experimental Human Inoculations With Filtered Nasal Secretions From Acute Coryza (1924)

Exposed 100 healthy individuals to the bodily secretions from 16 different people suffering from influenza. 0 people of 100 whom they deliberately tried to infect with Influenza got sick.


48 – Measles Transmitted By Blood Transfusion: Report Of A Case (1924)

A careful search of the literature does not reveal a case in which the blood from a patient having measles was injected into the blood stream of another person and produced measles.


49 – Epidemiological Studies Of Poliomyelitis In Kentucky (1936)

Painstaking efforts were made throughout the studies to obtain all traces of transmission of the disease through personal contact, but it appears that in this outbreak in Louisville evidence of personal association between the cases of poliomyelitis, suggestive of cause and effect, was no more common than that which might have been found if histories had been taken of personal association between cases of broken bones occurring in the city in the same period.


50 – The Antibody Response Of Human Subjects Vaccinated With The Virus Of Human Influenza (1936)

Gave 23 people influenza via 3 different methods. 0 people got sick.. They gave 2 people already “suffering from colds” the influenza who also did not get sick.


51 – Southern Medical Journal: Journal of The Southern Medical Association (1938)

The general and usual epidemiological features of the disease [polio] all appear opposed to the hypothesis that poliomyelitis is a contagious disease spread among human beings by nose-to-nose or any other direct personal contact.


52 – The Results Of Intranasal Inoculation Of Modified and Unmodified Influenza Virus Strains In Human Volunteers (1940)

Attempted to experimentally infect 15 university students with influenza. The authors concluded their experiment was a failure.


53 – Poliomyelitis (1941)

No animal gets the disease from another, no matter how intimately exposed.


54 – Relation Of Varicella To Herpes Zoster (1929)

There is no evidence for the transmission of poliomyelitis by droplet nuclei.


55 – Poliomyelitis Problems (1951)

In the Cook County Contagious Disease Hospital where the latter procedure (for poliomyelitis) has not been used there has never been a doctor, intern, nurse or any other member of the personnel who contracted poliomyelitis within a period of at least thirty-five years, nor has any patient ever developed poliomyelitis after admission to the hospital.


56 – Archives of Pediatrics 1951-05: Vol 68 Iss 5 (1951)

Although poliomyelitis is legally a contagious disease, which implies that it is caused by a germ or virus, every attempt has failed conclusively to prove this mandatory requirement of the public health law.


57 – Archives of Pediatrics 1952-04: Vol 69 Iss 4 (1952)

In addition to the failure to prove contagiousness of human poliomyelitis, it has likewise been impossible to prove contagiousness of poliomyelitis in experimental animals.


58 – On the Epidemiology of Influenza (2008)

An eighth conundrum – one not addressed by Hope-Simpson – is the surprising percentage of seronegative volunteers who either escape infection or develop only minor illness after being experimentally inoculated with a novel influenza virus.