The mainstream media has reported on a Finnish study showing that cases of  mnarcolpesy shot up 17 times among children who took the swine flu vaccine.

There are reports in The Telegraph, The Independent, The Irish Independent and the Daily Mail.

Dr Rebecca Carley predicted just such an autoimmune effect from the adjuvant in 2009.

 Research showed it was associated with the Pandemrix vaccine, given to children to protect them against H1N1 swine flu.

One study found that the incidence rate of narcolepsy among children and teenagers under the age of 17 shot up 17-fold after the vaccinations.

In contrast, the incidence rate for adults over 20 was unchanged.

The study compared narcolepsy rates between 2002 and 2009, and 2010.

During the first period, the rate for children was 0.31 per 100,000 individuals. After swine flu vaccination, it rose to 5.3 per 100,000.

A further study involving the same researchers, led by Dr Markku Partinen from the Helsinki Sleep Clinic, collected narcolepsy and vaccination data for children born between January 1991 and December 2005.

It found that narcolepsy incidence for vaccinated individuals was 13 times higher than for those who were unvaccinated.
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