An interesting discovery


Psycho-beneficial mental

In a recent study, thehas found that there is a close link between our positive, beneficial and supportive mood and improved protective activity of the immune system.

Bizarrely, this remarkable discovery was immediately cosmetised and given a newgave the following interpretation, which is strange to say the least: when we get the flu vaccine, our good moods will enhance the protective effect of the vaccine.

The initial finding was considered "surprising" to say the least, and was immediately praised as potentially helpful in finding new ways to increase the effectiveness of flu vaccines.

It is already well known that the annual flu vaccination is by no means effective. The lack of effectiveness of flu vaccines has been attributed to the assumption that many different viral strains are involved.

Then, in order to mitigate the liability of vaccine manufacturers, the lack of effectiveness of influenza vaccines was also immediately attributed to individual deficiencies of patients, the adverse reaction following vaccination being judged to be different for each individual and constituting the specific individual protective immune response.

The premises of a revealing study

Researchers at the University of Nottingham (UK) s-thought to assess how a suite of behavioural and psychological factors might influence the immune response to influenza virus attack.

The researchers started from the premise that both beneficial behaviour and psycho-patient's mental state favourably influences the immune response to vaccination.

Sleep, stress, physical activity, psycho-mental and even diet were analysed as "immune modulators". The researchers assessed these factors in relation to the effectiveness of vaccination.

At present, modern medicine considers that little is known about the relative importance of these psycho-behavioural factors and that there have been no relevant studies to date that have assessed all these factors simultaneously.

Conducting the study

Knowing that older adults are particularly affected by influenza and also knowing that they have a delayed immune response after vaccination, the team of British researchers recruited 138 adults aged 65-85 years old who s-have received flu vaccination once in 2013 and once in 2014.

Data started to be collected 2 weeks before vaccination. Study participants weredid a pre-vaccination for antibody levels and then they kept a detailed daily diary of their food and drink intake, physical activity, psycho-good mental states, psycho-negative mental health, stress and sleep.  

On the day of vaccination, participants completed a questionnaire about their psycho-Then, for the next 4 weeks after vaccination, participants continued to log data and had another blood test for antibodies at the end of the 4 weeks and another blood test on the 16th week after vaccination.a week.

After collecting and processing the data the team of researchers found that only one of all the factors they tracked influenced the level of antibodies in the blood samples, namely the psycho-prevailing mentality.

"We have found that as long as the psycho-person's mental health is good or tends to be better, measured repeatedly over a 6-week period near vaccination, or even on the day of vaccination, the better the immune response to the flu vaccine," the study says.

Conclusions from this study

The researchers said that this finding correlates with the result of previous research showing that a psycho-good mental health can even act very effectively as an "immunomodulator", attributingit then has the property of being an enhancer of vaccine effectiveness.

Researchers have found that the influence of good moods on the immune system is quite strong and can influence the long-term effect, especially if the person is in a good mood on the day of vaccination.

Thus the unusual question arose whether being happy when we vaccinate increases the chances of developing a stronger immune response.

However, upon careful and good-naturedsense, this question turns out to be an inappropriate question, which hijacks the real meaning of the pertinent observations made in this study.

If the influence of beneficial states has such a strong immunomodulatory effect that researchers have gone so far as to "recommend" that those who come to get vaccinated should aim to be as happy as possible when they get vaccinated, and if vaccines arehave repeatedly, even often, proved to be ineffective, then another legitimate question naturally arises:

"Under these circumstances, why would there be a need for vaccines for people who have discovered the secret to happiness?".

A fascinating perspective

The team of British researchers concluded that there is a decisive link between psycho-beneficial mental pathway associated with a healthy lifestyle, on the one hand, and a biological pathway that links the immune system with the brain mechanism that controls our psycho-mental.

InIndeed, these results open up a fascinating insight into how immunization through self-control works at the psycho-emotionally and mentally.

This prospective observational study succeeded in establishing an indisputable causal correlation, but the biased interpretation that was given to the results obtained was ridiculous to say the least.

In other words, since we have at our disposal a natural method of enhancing the immunization process through psycho-mental benefits, what need is there to use, in some countries of the world even on a mandatory basis, vaccines, whose effectiveness is still severely questioned?

Comments on vaccination

Noting the indisputable value of this discovery which puts inIn an unfavourable light to the whole worldwide vaccine propaganda, the researchers took a step back at the end of the study.

Asflel that, the team of English researchers mentioned at the end with reservation that the influence of psycho-The beneficial mental health benefit was only evident for one strain of influenza virus that year, the H1V1 strain, to which study participants had the lowest antibody levels prior to vaccination. "One explanation for this would be that any influence of psycho-mental or behavioural effects on the immune response can only be observed when the host immune response to the antigen is relatively low," they said.

However, the team of researchers say these findings are an important starting point for further investigation of this effect.


Knowing now this valuable result, it is not at all the case to follow the bizarre invitation of the vaccine manufacturers that "at the next flu vaccination let's aim to be as happy as possible so that the vaccine will work". Because, in reality, it is not the vaccine itself that is the immunisation booster, as it ishas proven, but in fact the ability of the person concerned to have beneficial inner states is the real stimulator of immune activity.

In conclusion, one of the best ways to improve the activity of the immune system is precisely the constant, conscious and voluntary cultivation of psycho-beneficial mental, beneficial emotions, and maintaining a constant good mood through mental tone and optimism.

It remains to be seen to what extent future research in this direction will have the honesty to tell the truth about these very useful issues for people and stop tilting the balance in favour of the vaccine manufacturers, distorting the conclusions of such scientific studies only to please the greedy global vaccine industry.