Dangerous drug approved for infants
Tamiflu is a phony-baloney flu drug that barely works -- if at all -- and even the mainstream is starting to acknowledge that it could be a big, fat fraud.
But not the FDA!
Nope, the agency that's supposed to protect consumers from shady meds like Tamiflu is actually expanding it to the very patients who could be hurt the most by its potentially horrific side effects.
Babies -- specifically infants, as the FDA has now approved Tamiflu for use in kids under the age of one despite the fact that it's already been associated with bizarre psychological side effects in kids and teens, including hallucinations, delirium, and wacked-out behavior.
The feds say not to worry -- those side effects didn't turn up in studies on babies.
First, what sicko is running Tamiflu experiments on babies anyway??? And second, those studies prove nothing. How can you tell if a baby is hallucinating? You can't ask the kid.
Well, you can. Just don't expect a well-articulated answer.
All they can do is cry -- and since babies with flu are probably crying most of the time already, it's not going to draw much notice.
Beyond the potential for psychological damage, there's also the risk of serious physical problems. In the studies, for example, the most common side effects included vomiting and diarrhea -- conditions that can lead to dehydration and even death in babies.
Listen, there are few things more serious than a baby sick with the flu. It can be an extreme medical emergency, and one you need to get help with fast.
Just make sure that help doesn't include Tamiflu.