Tetanus Shot and Why You Shouldn’t Get It


Tetanus is an anaerobic bacteria which merely means that it cannot survive in oxygenated environments. So if you had a wound, an opened wound that was bleeding, you wouldn’t have to worry about tetanus. Rust has nothing to do with tetanus; with that being said, if you were to get cut on something that was metal, whether it was rusty or not, it doesn’t automatically mean tetanus bacteria is on the metal. Tetanus can be found in manure or dirt. It is doubtful that you will discover tetanus on a clean knife, razor, or even a nail. Also, if there was a deep puncture wound that didn’t bleed, caused by an object that knowingly had tetanus bacteria on it, you literally can NOT vaccinate against a bacteria infection AFTER the exposure to the tetanus bacteria. It would take weeks for your body to produce enough antibodies to begin to build somewhat of an immunity. The vaccine theory makes no sense considering a vaccine would NOT be an instant tetanus killer.

It takes two weeks for the body to peak its antibodies in response to something like this, and weeks more to continue to build antibodies and memory B cells. Let’s consider tetanus as an honest concern for a moment. For right now, pretend that tetanus exposure is as dangerous as the CDC and WHO excites it up to be. As previously explained, the ONLY thing that would help aside from allowing the wound itself to bleed (remember how tetanus can’t survive in oxygen), and cleaning the wound with soap and water, we could then apply hydrogen peroxide, colloidal silver, or some other form of oxygenated healing therapy. But if none of what I just said were plausible, then the concern would be so grand that it would demand an anti-toxin NOT a vaccine. There is no one right “tetanus vaccine” on the market. Emergency room protocol would consist of the Tetanus Immune Globulin or the TiG Shot, antibiotics, and of course a DTaP or a TD vaccination. Everything is wrong in that situation except for the antibiotics and depending on the doctor, an anticonvulsant for the muscle spasms that tetanus produces as it works on your CNS. The issue with the TiG shot is the fact that it only works on localized tetanus and NOT generalized tetanus otherwise at first glance an anti-toxin doesn’t seem so bad. The form of Generalized tetanus, results from the bacteria reaching and being disbursed throughout one’s central nervous system. Localized tetanus consists of only the wound and surrounding area.
The TiG is considered an anti-toxin, which at first glance seems okay considering that it does grant passive immunity short-term, thus resulting in a reduction of symptom; so in theory, it should be okay right? I cannot fully draw a conclusion as the name brand “BayTet” does not provide an ingredient list of what goes into the TiG shot (if you get your hands on it, contact me). Considering that it takes weeks for the body to build antibodies and memory cells to such bacteria, why would anything be useful to inject via the muscle? Here are some statistics straight from the horse’s mouth. According to the CDC, 660,515.5 times more people per year die from Tetanus vaccines than from tetanus toxoid poisoning. So let me put it to you this way; you are 660,515.15 times more likely to die from the vaccine than you are tetanus. According to the CDC, out of the 233 people from 2001 to 2008 who contracted the tetanus bacteria only 26 of those people died from the bacteria. That averages four deaths from tetanus per year; the average deaths per year from the vaccine is an astounding 2,642,062.7! This isn’t hard to figure out in regards to what is more dangerous. So I am easily able to conclude that it is safer to contract tetanus then it is to be vaccinated. Located below I have inserted screenshots of the CDC’s results as shown below. As always, do your own research, question everythong, and make the best decisions possible for yourself and loved ones.




Disclaimer:The CDC requires me to inform my readers and clients that the information used is strictly for health reporting and analysis only.  In no way have I or will I try to identify participants listed in the data. 



Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, National Center for Health Statistics. Compressed Mortality File 1999-2016 on CDC WONDER Online Database, released December 2017. Data are from the Compressed Mortality File 1999-2016 Series 20 No. 2V, 2017, as compiled from data provided by the 57 vital statistics jurisdictions through the Vital Statistics Cooperative Program. Accessed at http://wonder.cdc.gov/cmf-icd10.html on Jan 20, 2018 10:28:25 PM


Tetanus Surveillance–United States, 2001-2008, 04-01-2011, 60(12);365-369.

Retrieved From:  https://www.cdc.gov/mmwr/preview/mmwrhtml/mm6012a1.htm


CDC: https://www.cdc.gov/tetanus/about/diagnosis-treatment.html