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Was Rebbe Nachman’s ‘advice’ on vaccines forged?

vaccination

That is the question I’ve been asking myself for months, already.

[Reposted from the old blog, but if anything, even more relevant to what’s going on today, especially about Freemasons, Royal Families and ‘vaccinations’.]

Because if you read Rebbe Nachman, he tells you again and again and again stay away from all doctors, they are mamash the agents of death. In fact, he puts it even more bluntly. Here’s just one of his direct comments on the subject (found in English in the book Tzaddik, page 191.)

On the subject of medicine and the importance of avoiding physicians completely, the Rebbe said that when a person has someone sick in his house, if someone came and told him to give the patient a blow with a big wooden club he would certainly be very shocked. Yet when one puts the patient in the hands of the doctor it is literally like handing him over to a murderer. The doctor’s remedies are more harmful than the blow of a murderer. Who would want to kill the patient with his own hands? Just because you have to do something to try and save the patient does that mean you should hand him over to a doctor?  You might as well call someone to beat the patient to death. Understand this.

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Doctor-apologists within Breslov have always tried to claim that Rabbenu was only talking about the ‘primitive medicine’ in Eastern Europe at the time he was alive – shortly before vaccines had been discovered by Edward Jenner!!! But I don’t buy that.

Rabbenu’s advice stands the test of time, and it’s not limited to time or place.

Dafka, he knew with ruach hakodesh what was going to occur all the way up to the coming of the Moshiach, so we’re meant to believe he was only talking about the early 1800s, when he said stay away from doctors and the medical profession? I think not. (It’s a separate point, but even before this Covid 19 scandal, iatrogenic illness – i.e. medical conditions caused by medical treatment and medicine itself – was the third highest cause of death in America. Take a look at the table below, from THIS website, which has a lot of referenced information, if you want to know more.)

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So then, I always struggled greatly to understand why Rebbe Nachman appeared to totally disregard everything else he says about totally avoiding doctors, to encourage his followers to get their children vaccinated.

Here is a screenshot of the original Hebrew, which was sent to me by my friend C. who decided to research this a bit more after we were discussing it:

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Here’s the translation:

Rabbenu HaKadosh said that each child needs to ‘stand up’ in the ‘pakin’ [Yiddish word, which apparently means vaccination] before they reach a quarter of a year (i.e. three months old)…[Yiddish phrase]… (And if not) he is like a spiller of blood. Even if it’s a long way away from the city, and even if the travel has to occur in the time of the great cold [of winter], to stand up in the ‘pakin’, before a quarter of a year.

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You see the problem?

How are we meant to square this above comment, supposedly from Rabbenu, with this statement that was definitely from Rabbenu:

[W]hen one puts the patient in the hands of the doctor it is literally like handing him over to a murderer.

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Here’s what my friend had to say about it, after doing some research:

In regards to Rabbi Nachman and the smallpox vaccine;

I looked it up in Avaneha Barzel and one of the thing it says is that one should even travel in the time of the great cold in order to give the “vaccine” before the baby is 3 months.

I feel with everything Rabbenu really wanted his followers to do, he said several times in different ways and you can find it in different books.

But this vaccine thing is only found in Avaneha Barzel that was written after both Rabbenu and Rav Natan passed away.

I have a hard time imagining that Rabbenu would insist on a mother traveling in a horse and carriage with her 3 month old baby in the middle of the Ukrainian winter in order to give a vaccine.

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Before the last year, I would never dream to question anything being put out in Rabbenu’s name.

But increasingly, I’m realising how the Jewish people’s holiest institutions and teachings have been infiltrated and compromised by people who are not holy.

And I’ve also learned that whatever is going on now, was also going on in the past, too. So, if the forces of evil could put out a million forged and faked psakim from gedolim like R’ Chaim Kanievsky in broad daylight, in the ‘information age’, then for sure they could also have done that in the past, too, with gedolim like Rebbe Nachman of Breslov.

We already know with all the persecution of the Rav, Rabbi Eliezer Berland, that’s gone on within the Breslov community in Meah Shearim and elsewhere, that there are some very problematic individuals deeply embedded within Breslov, whose yichus goes way, way back to all those other interesting people and families I keep writing about here.

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So, let’s try to figure this out a bit more.

Here’s how the Breslov Research Institute translates that passage, above, in Tzaddik (footnote 14 on page 192):

“One who does not innoculate his infant children against pakin, smallpox, it is as if he murdered them. Even if one lives distant from the city, even in the middle of winter in freezing weather, one must bring his infant child for the vaccination.”

So, now we learn that pakin is apparently the Yiddish word for smallpox, NOT the Yiddish word for ‘vaccination’.

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Everything now turns on the correct meaning of this word:

להעמיד

According to Morfix, we get these meanings back for that word:

to place, to position; to place upright, to erect; to get someone to their feet

This is not at all the language associated with vaccinations and innoculations.

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If we take away the ‘helpful’ explanations in square brackets that pushes the explanation towards vaccines, the plain language seems to say this:

Rabbenu HaKadosh said that each child needs to ‘stand up in / be placed in’  the ‘pakin’ (smallpox) before they reach a quarter of a year (i.e. three months old)…[Yiddish phrase]… (And if not) he is like a spiller of blood. Even if it’s a long way away from the city, and even if the travel has to occur in the time of the great cold [of winter], to be placed in the ‘pakin’, before a quarter of a year.

Or in other words:

Go, take your child and make sure you expose him to smallpox before he reaches three months old, even if you have to travel a long way to do that, even if it’s the middle of the winter.

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Suddenly, this starts to make way, way more sense, and to perfectly fit with Rabbenu’s other advice on totally avoiding doctors and medicines.

So now, we get to the next question (which I can’t answer – maybe someone out there can help me out.)

Who tampered with the text in Avenha Barzel to make it sound like Rabbenu was pushing vaccines, when he wasn’t talking about vaccinations at all?

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And while we’re pondering that, and its implications for just how deep-rooted in tumah this whole ‘vaccine agenda’ really is, let’s take a closer look at Edward Jenner, the ‘inventor’ of the smallpox vaccine. Here’s some more research from my friend, C.:

Guess who is the profile manager of Edward Jenner (founder of smallpox vaccine) on Geni…?

Our dear Yigal Burstein….

Also it turns out that Edward Jenner was a Freemason and he reached the level of Master Mason.

In addition in this article it says that the lodge he was Master of was regularly visited by the Prince of Wales – the future George IV https://www.freemasonrytoday.com/more-news/lodges-chapters-a-individuals/edward-jenner-freemason-and-natural-philosopher

More articles showing he was a Mason:

https://masonicshop.com/famous-freemasons/mason/?i=731

https://crusaderhistory.wordpress.com/2020/08/20/freemason-edward-jenner/

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If you are new to this blog, you probably don’t know that Yigal Burstein is one of the ‘professional disinformation artists’ on geni, who ‘manages’ (also spelled D-I-S-T-O-R-T-S) a great many of the profiles of important people in Jewish history, including the Alter Rebbe of Chabad.

What possible link does Yigal Burstein, resident of Israel, have with Edward Jenner, non-Jewish, English ‘inventor’ of smallpox vaccines?

And while you are chewing that over, here’s some other interesting information to throw into the mix.

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The whole narrative about the smallpox vaccine that we’ve been taught doesn’t make sense, when you go back and piece together the actual information.

You and I were taught that English Physician Edward Jenner (1749-1823)  ‘invented’ the smallpox vaccine. But even a cursory look at a few Wikipedia pages starts to throw this whole story on its head. Here’s some snippets, first from Jenner’s page:

[In the early 1700s….] Inoculation was already pioneered in Asian and African medicine and was a standard practice but involved serious risks, one of which was the fear that those inoculated would then transfer the disease to those around them due to their becoming carriers of the disease.

In 1721, Lady Mary Wortley Montagu had imported variolation to Britain after having observed it in Constantinople. While Johnnie Notions had great success with his self-devised inoculation (and was reputed not to have lost a single patient), his method’s practice was limited to the Shetland Isles. Voltaire wrote that at this time 60% of the population caught smallpox and 20% of the population died of it. Voltaire also states that the Circassians used the inoculation from times immemorial, and the custom may have been borrowed by the Turks from the Circassians….  

In the years following 1770, at least five investigators in England and Germany (Sevel, Jensen, Jesty 1774, Rendell, Plett 1791) successfully tested in humans a cowpox vaccine against smallpox…. but it was not until Jenner’s work that the procedure became widely understood.

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In other words… Edward Jenner invented precisely nothing, but somehow got all the credit for his ‘smallpox vaccine’.

Once again, we see how ‘Master Masons’ are strangely catapulted to the top of the pile, and get all the good PR and undeserved credit. But even stranger, is what apparently happens next (still from Jenner’s Wikipedia page HERE):

[I]n 1840, the British government banned variolation – the use of smallpox to induce immunity – and provided vaccination using cowpox free of charge (see Vaccination Act). The success of his discovery soon spread around Europe and was used en masse in the Spanish Balmis Expedition (1803–1806), a three-year-long mission to the Americas, the Philippines, Macao, China, led by Francisco Javier de Balmis with the aim of giving thousands the smallpox vaccine….

Napoleon, who at the time was at war with Britain, had all his French troops vaccinated, awarded Jenner a medal, and at the request of Jenner, he released two English prisoners of war and permitted their return home. Napoleon remarked he could not “refuse anything to one of the greatest benefactors of mankind”.

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Er, if someone you were at war with offered your troops an ‘experimental medicine against smallpox’, I doubt you’d take them up on the offer, much less give them a medal and start singing their praises. Napoleon, like Jenner, was a leading Freemason.

And yet again, we seem to have tripped over a piece of that ‘real history’ that they have tried so very hard to keep hidden from us the last 200 years, but which is now awkwardly poking into sight.

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Here’s a quick snippet about that ultra-creepy worldwide ‘vaccination campaign’ from 1803 (is any of this sounding familiar?):

The Balmis Expedition, officially called the Real Expedición Filantrópica de la Vacuna (Royal Philanthropic Vaccine Expedition) was a Spanish healthcare mission that lasted from 1803 to 1806, led by Dr Francisco Javier de Balmis, which vaccinated millions of inhabitants of Spanish America and Asia against smallpox.

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Francisco de Balmis bears all the hallmarks of yet another crypto-Jew, and I suspect he was also part of some secret society fraternity.

But as I’m writing this as I go, we’ll park him for now, and maybe come back to this another time. The point is – in the early 1800s, the world’s royalty and leading freemasons suddenly decided that ‘vaccinating’ the population against smallpox was a big priority for them all, and all worked together across their territories, and the world at large, to make that happen. I cant help but find that extremely strange.

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Here’s the last thing for now, as this is becoming a monster post again.

Marie Antoinette’s mother was a woman called Maria Theresa, (1717-1780), ruler of Austria, Hungary, Bohemia, Galicia and quite a few other places, besides.

Maria Theresa keeps popping up in my research of ‘Real Jewish History’, and she has a Jewish courtier that I’m finding it very hard to track down in real time, who also keep figuring large in my research, by the name of Abraham Mendel Theben.

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Abraham is the son of a prominent Jewish leader called Menachem Mendel; and the father of another mysterious Jewish leader called Jacob Mendel Theben, and his daughter marries the son of none other than Jonathan Eybshutz. Other children also marry into other interesting families, including the Oppenheimers, Wertheimers, (Frankist…) Beers and Mandels.

But strangely, I can find next to no information about him, or his family, which gives me a big red flag that something big is being hidden here.

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Anyway, point is for this post that the Austrian monarch Maria Theresa was also really big on ‘innoculations’ and ‘vaccinations’.

And again, all this is happening 30 years before Master Mason Edward Jenner is meant to have ‘invented the smallpox vaccine.’ Snippet from Wikipedia:

After the smallpox epidemic of 1767, [Maria Theresa] promoted inoculation, which she had learned of through her correspondence with Maria Antonia, the Electress of Saxony (who in turn probably knew of it through her own correspondence with the Prussian king Frederick II).

After unsuccessfully inviting the Sutton brothers from England to introduce their technique in Austria, Maria Theresa obtained information on current practices of smallpox inoculation in England. She overrode the objections of Gerard van Swieten (who doubted the effectiveness of the technique), and ordered that it be tried on thirty-four newborn orphans and sixty-seven orphans between the ages of five and fourteen years.

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The trial was successful, establishing that inoculation was effective in protecting against smallpox, and safe (in the case of the test subjects). The empress therefore ordered the construction of an inoculation centre, and had herself and two of her children inoculated.

She promoted inoculation in Austria by hosting a dinner for the first sixty-five inoculated children in Schönbrunn Palace, waiting on the children herself.

Maria Theresa was responsible for changing Austrian physicians’ negative view of inoculation.

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So, lots of lots of historical ‘vaccine’ weirdness, with ‘smallpox’ playing the part of our modern ‘Covid 19’, as the excuse for leaders, royalty and freemasons to ‘force vaxx’ their populations.

There are a lot of angles to this that really aren’t making sense according to the history we’ve all been taught. Like, why would it take 250 years to ‘eradicate smallpox’ if successful vaccines were already being pioneered all over the place at the beginning of the 1500s, already?

Inoculation for smallpox appears to have started in China around the 1500s.Europe adopted this practice from Asia in the first half of the 18th century. In 1796 Edward Jenner introduced the modern smallpox vaccine. In 1967, the WHO intensified efforts to eliminate the disease.

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Man, I’m having a serious sense of deja vu.

We’ve been here before, it seems, with global pandemics and ‘worldwide vaccination projects’ enthusiastically endorsed by the world’s elites, that begin in China and end with the WHO.

But one thing is sure: Rabbenu’s advice to stay away from doctors and medicines still holds true. And he never told people to go and get their children ‘vaccinated’.

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There is nothing new under the sun.

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3 replies
  1. JR
    JR says:

    “Go, take your child and make sure you expose him to smallpox before he reaches three months old, even if you have to travel a long way to do that, even if it’s the middle of the winter.”

    “This is not at all the language associated with vaccinations and innoculations.”
    How would you know? העמיד in some contexts means stop. In any case, you’re not familiar with the language of the author of the ספר. Certainly, the text is an awkward colloquial mix of Hebrew and Yiddish, and you’re inferring too much from the text.

    By your own standard, your conclusion is hasty- to paraphrase your argument, “This is not at all the language associated with exposure to illness.” Why use the term להעמיד when לחשוף is a more natural term?

    In any case Rebbe Nachman was a דעת יחיד in regards to medicine. And there’s no evidence that he supported alternative medicine- certainly not the practices (chiropractic, applied kineseology, flower remedies, pendulums, reiki, naturapathy etc..) that are tied up with the occult and עבודה זרה.

    For example, the first edition of Touch For Health feature an image of Buddha’s hand- that became the “hallmark” (their words, not mine) of the Touch For Health system. Other proteges of Goodheart (the occultist idolatrous chiropractic inventor of AK) also are connected with the occult. I need not mention that Touch For Health’s John Thie called himself “doctor”. If Rebbe Nachman was opposed to doctors, he would have oppose that Buddha worshipping pantheist chiropractic occultist too.
    Do some research: some advocates of AK admit that these practises involve communicating with demons.

    “Rabbenu’s advice to stay away from doctors and medicines still holds true.”
    I suppose that includes staying away Chinese pagan/communist medicine too. (Pagan if it’s traditional, communist if it’s modern.)

    Reply
    • Rivka Levy
      Rivka Levy says:

      Reiki is avoda zora. The other practises you mentioned are not.

      And btw, your credibility has kind of bottomed out on the blog, so you can carry on wasting your time with your self-righteous comments if that amuses you, but just know you are mostly talking to yourself at this point.

      (That happens a lot, right?)

      Reply
  2. Shimshon
    Shimshon says:

    This advice makes sense to me. I avoided chickenpox as a child even though several times every school year a bunch of kids would be absent for weeks while recovering.

    I got it when I was 17. I still had a pediatrician as my regular doctor and he said it was the worst case he had ever seen. There are many illnesses that are very minor when a child is infected (and often, the younger the better) but can be very serious, even life-threatening in adults.

    Rabbi Nachman’s advice makes more sense from that perspective than something like vaccines, which were likely viewed as suspect by everyone not in thrall to the experts of the day, which were largely goyim.

    I don’t know what’s true regarding smallpox, but I know with certainty the official story about it is false.

    Reply

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