During a recent announcement about vScience Bites, which also contains the first episode of the program, Dr. Tenpenny and Bell discuss how they came up with the idea for vScience Bites, and why they chose this particular format. They also dive into what's perhaps the most pressing vaccine issue in 2019: measles and the infamous MMR vaccine for measles, mumps, and rubella.
Be sure to watch this announcement and the full first episode of vScience Bites at Brighteon.com below:
According to Dr. Tenpenny, vScience Bites will cover a new vaccine every month, presenting thorough information about that vaccine in bite-size increments, hence the name, and in an easy-to-digest sequence so viewers and listeners can quickly learn the most important facts without having to spend endless hours digging around for it in the scientific journals.
Speaking of scientific journals, all of the information that Dr. Tenpenny and Bell plan to present during vScience Bites episodes will come straight from peer-reviewed scientific journals, that way nobody can create the straw man that it's all just a bunch of "conspiracy theories" spread by Jenny McCarthy and other celebrity "anti-vaxxers."
"This month, we're going to do measles," Bell explains, adding that he and Dr. Tenpenny plan to cover not just the illness itself, but also the history of the MMR vaccine, its ingredients, its known side effects, and a whole lot more.
"We are relying on the peer-reviewed articles themselves, so that when they come after us like they do all the time, and Dr. Tenpenny – 'you're anti-science!' – we'll be able to say, no, we pulled it right out of your journals," Bell says.
"We're going to pull it from the literature so that when you go out to the world with this information ... you can then say, 'look, you may not like what I'm saying, but don't call me anti-science; I'm pulling it right out of the science, and here are the links.'"
Not to be confused with just another radio program, the true purpose of vScience Bites is to teach people the facts about diseases and their corresponding vaccines, much like what would happen inside a classroom at medical school – though, in this case, the information being presented isn't actually being taught to today's medical students, thanks to the negative influence of Big Pharma in corrupting mainstream curriculum.
"It's an actual course, instead of so much of a conversation, because we're going to cover the illness, the vaccines, we'll talk about the vaccine ingredients, and we'll pick out one or two of the vaccine ingredients and pull out information from the medical literature supporting the fact that these ingredients cause harm," says Dr. Tenpenny, noting that vScience Bites will be a bi-weekly, two-part course airing every other Thursday.
"And then in the second week, we're going to be talking about vaccine side effects. So we will spend a lot of time pulling information out of the medical literature talking about the side effects of that particular vaccine," she explains.
Be sure to check out the first episode of vScience Bites at Brighteon.com.
You can also keep up with other vaccine-related news by visiting Vaccines.news.
Sources for this article include: