Non-smokers could relapse, thanks to GMO food and toxic vaccines/flu shots

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According to Natural News, bad eating habits and toxic food, drinks and skin care products can lead a person right into depression, anxiety, panic attacks and basic ill health. Certain combinations of food additives, like MSG and aspartame for example, can send a person’s CNS (central nervous system) into a tail-spin and drive migraine headaches, IBS and more. Plus, GMO foods wreck your immunity, because nothing kills your good bacteria (flora) in your gut faster than pesticides and insecticides.
Smokers in general underestimate the power of processed, chemical-laden foods, chemical-laden drinks and chemical-laden personal care products to put their body in an acidic state, which makes them rely on nicotine even more for temporary relief of their “chemical hangover.”
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Before attending school in September, children in Ontario are now required to have three additional vaccines.
Changes to the Immunization of School Pupils Act will, as of July 1, require students who attend school in Ontario to have vaccinations against whooping cough, meningococcal disease and chickenpox, according to Grey-Bruce Public Health.

These three are added to a list of six other vaccinations required against tetanus, diphtheria, polio, measles, mumps and rubella.
Whooping cough (pertussis) is highly contagious and most commonly affects infants and young children. Those who contract it suffer from violent, uncontrollable coughing and difficulty breathing. There can be severe complications. In Ontario, the vaccine is usually combined with routine childhood vaccines.
There are different strains of meningococcal disease that can lead to brain, spinal, lung and blood infections. Since 2004, the meningococcal type C vaccine has been given as part of routine childhood vaccinations. Students born in or after 1997 must have one dose of vaccine for meningococcal types A, C, Y and W-135. This vaccine has been given to Grade 7 students since 2009.

Chickenpox (varicella) is a mild infection typically occurring during childhood. Although most cases do not progress, complications include pneumonia, encephalitis, flesh-eating diseases and other infections. The chickenpox vaccine has been part of Ontario’s routine immunization program since 2004. In 2011, a second dose of the vaccine was added for 4- to 6-year-olds. Children born in or after 2010 attending school this fall must be immunized, or in the process of being immunized, with two doses of the chickenpox vaccine.
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To see some fascinating and interesting clips regarding the horrifying truth about smoking and vaccination requirements and their serious consequences, one can easily log onto:


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