Studies seem to show a small, but significant, increase in risk of autism in children of mothers who took acetaminophen during pregnancy.
Christopher Exley keeps trying to link aluminum to everything. Now he’s trying to tie aluminum in vaccines to autism spectrum disorder.
If you are a regular reader of this blog, you know I’m not exactly a fan of vitamin supplements. They are expensive and they usually don’t have a beneficial effect on health, despite the claims of the supplement industry. But… Read More »Prenatal vitamins during pregnancy reduce the risk of autism
Despite the false claims from Robert F Kennedy Jr and other anti-vaxxers, the scientific facts is vaccines do not cause autism.
A new claim being pushed by lawyers is that baby food is linked to autism. The science is not clear on whether there is a link.
Anti-vaccine activist Steve Kirsch is trying to resurrect debunked vaccine tropes from the garbage dump of history.
There have been 164 peer-reviewed, published science articles that show there is no link between vaccines and autism.
I used the ChatGPT artificial intelligence bot to find out if vaccines cause autism. The AI’s answer shows that it’s not anti-vaccine.
A recent paper has been published that shows that rates of autism have tripled over the past 20 years, but it is not related to vaccines.
Christopher Aluminum Exley, who thinks that the aluminum in vaccines causes everything from autism to Alzheimer’s disease and is a favorite target of my snark, disappeared after he left his academic appointment at Keele University in the UK.
In case you were wondering, Christopher Exley is still pushing false information about aluminum and vaccines. Of course, when does an anti-vaxxer ever really disappear from the world of pushing their nonsense?
Let’s catch up on Christopher Aluminum Exley, just so you know he’s alive and well. And still inventing claims about vaccines.Read More »Christopher Aluminum Exley is still around after leaving academia