Say What? Doctor Caught Using Cat Saliva, Vodka for His Vaccines
A Chicago doctor was suspended by the Illinois regulators for giving unapproved modified vaccinations that reportedly included cat saliva and vodka. Some health care providers complained to the Illinois Department of Financial and Professional Regulation that the accused doctor was administering vaccinations to children without their parents knowing that the vaccine that involved cat saliva and vodka in the mix.
Dr. Ming Te Lin told the investigators, who visited his clinic, that he has been creating his own mix to include in his vaccines for more than a decade. The investigators reportedly saw a cluttered and unsterile office and a box that contains vials and tubes that the doctor used in making his own vaccine shots.
Lin allegedly uses vodka as a substitute for alcohol. Meanwhile, he also gathers cat saliva in cotton swabs for children who have allergies. Lin has suspectedly given these vaccines to children, including a 7-day-old infant. The doctor administered the vaccinations through the nose or orally if the patient has a history of autism, eczema and neurological disorder.
The authorities even found an electronic device called "Wavefront 2000." According to its website, the electronic device can be used for homeopathic remedies. Lin uses the device "to detoxify vaccinations from mercury," Chicago Tribune reports.
Though it is still unclear as of press time if Lin is a Chinese traditional medicine practitioner or a homeopath, he has good reviews in Vitals.com, mostly from his patients that are subscribers of homeopathic remedies.
Lin was accused by the state officials of signing a certification that said he had given patients with conventional shots and he also failed to inform his patients about the guidelines and effects of the vaccination. More so, none of the doctor's methods are approved by the Food and Drug Administration. Lin will be in a hearing at Medical Disciplinary Board on Oct. 11.