Outspoken anti-vaccine doctor found dead, family seeks the truth
(NaturalHealth365) The mystery surrounding a beloved physician’s death has got many in the anti-vaccination movement crying foul. Dr. Jeff Bradstreet’s body was found June 19 in the Broad River – just outside the mall town of Chimney Rock, N.C. While police ruled the death a ‘suicide’ due to an apparent gunshot wound to the chest, Dr. Bradstreer’s friends, family and supporters believe foul play was involved.
Dr. Bradsteet’s work in using controversial treatments for autism and his tireless battle to bring to light the link between vaccinations and disease is well-known. He has been a tireless advocate for bringing to light the vaccine dangers many parents don’t understand.
Medical doctor uses ‘controversial’ autism treatment to cure his own son
The doctor’s strongly held belief that vaccinations are behind the onset of autism earned him a spot at a Congressional hearing on the topics. The doctor’s use of secretin administered intravenously, chelation treatments and intravenous immunoglobin treatments have been at the center of criticism hurled his way primarily from other healthcare providers. But Dr. Bradstreet stood by his findings, and frequently noted that his own son, who suffered from autism, was helped through the treatments he developed.
Dr. Bradstreet has stated publicly several times that his quest regarding autism is both personal and professional. The anti-vaccine doctor believed that mercury, found in many of the vaccinations given to infants and children, was the likely link between vaccinations and autism.
But despite strong evidence linking the two, the theory has been debunked, primarily by those who stand to gain financially from a thriving vaccine industry. He has also been one of the few doctors who have focused on the gut’s reaction to autism and on treatments to alleviate some of the intestinal discomfort realized by those with autism.
Looks like big pharma wants us to simply ignore successful (safe) treatments for autism
From his private clinic in Buford, Ga., Dr. Bradstreet saw patients from around the globe, many who sought him out after learning about him online. Word spread quickly and past patients who were shocked to learn of his death, were quick to recall the significant difference Dr. Bradstreet’s treatments had made in a loved one’s life.
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Dr. Bradstreet frequently discussed the potential threat and financial devastation that would fall at the feet of the vaccine industry and its supporters should his theory become generally accepted. Could his medical opinions (and successful track record treating patients) have something to do with his death?
There’s a lack of evidence pointing to suicide
Because Dr. Bradstreet was such a tireless advocate for the link between autism and vaccinations, his family believes it was likely foul play and not suicide that took his life. Those who followed his professional climb from clergy to physician most closely have pointed out that it would be horrible timing to consider suicide.
The BIG question. Do you really believe this man committed suicide? Judge for yourself: Simply watch this incredible presentation by Dr. Bradstreet, talking about autism biomedical interventions on Youtube – before it gets removed from the internet.
To those who knew him best, the classification as suicide makes no sense. His interest in autism was both personal and professional. The doctor had not completed his trials to support his theory about the link between measles and autism. He also understood the potential threat vaccinations pose day in and day out.
By the way, here’s a link to the family’s successful ‘GoFundMe’ campaign (not sure how long this link will remain active) designed to raise funds to investigate the death of Dr. Bradstreet. Our prayers go out to his family.