An ad for vaccination is banned because it is alleged that all vaccinations could lead to the death of children.

The paid Facebook post of Stop Mandatory Vaccination, which appeared on July 2, read: "Parents can not only kill your child with every single vaccine given at any age, but when this unthinkable tragedy occurs, the doctor will dismiss it as a "Sudden Infant" death syndrome (SIDS).

"If you're on the vaccine, read this story and join our Facebook group to talk to like-minded parents."

A vaccination notice, not shown, was banned because it was alleged that all vaccinations could kill children. (File image: Getty)

The post also featured a picture of a baby with eyes closed and the accompanying words: & # 39; Owen Matthew Stokes (18 August 2017 – 25 October 2017), while the text below reads: & # 39; 2 months old dies 48 hours after 8 vaccinations: Owens mother speaks out. & # 39;

A mother who saw the position complained to the Advertising Standards Authority (ASA) that the ad was misleading and could not be substantiated, and said the ad was likely to cause excessive stress.

The Stop Vaccination Group provided ASA with a document published by the Health Resources and Services Administration stating the number of claims for damages for alleged injuries or deaths from vaccinations and the amount of compensation granted to the national under the terms of the vaccine. compensation program.

The mandatory vaccination was stopped, the image of the ad was from a sleeping baby, adding that parents should be concerned about vaccinations.

The ASA confirmed the complaint and said the evidence "did not show that all vaccinations could cause the death of children".

The ad was posted on Facebook on July 2nd (Image: Getty)

Readers would appreciate that the ad represented the perspective of compulsory vaccination, but would understand from their final language that all vaccinations have been proven to kill children.

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Data released by the US Department of Health showed that between 1988 and 2018, a total of 6,122 claims for vaccine claims for injury and death were compensated and 11,214 claims for damages were denied.

ASA stated, "While we have acknowledged that these figures have shown that a large number of allegations have been made in relation to alleged injuries or fatalities caused by vaccinations, we noted that the report found that: that the settlement did not constitute a liability and did not determine whether the vaccine had finally caused the injury or death.

"In addition, we noted that the report was based only on injuries and deaths of children in the US and did not cover the UK where the data could differ.

"We thought the evidence did not show that all the vaccinations could kill children."

The ASA decided that the ad should not appear in its current form (image: Getty)

ASA ruled, "Since we have not seen enough evidence to show that all vaccines have the ability to kill children, we concluded that" not just any age-given vaccine can kill your child "been justified and misleading."

The ASA said that the baby's image and the evidence of sudden childhood death syndrome are likely to be distressing for readers and "could be frightening for readers, especially parents who may be looking for facts about vaccine-related risks". ,

More: United Kingdom

It states, "Since we have not seen any evidence to show that all childhood vaccinations can lead to death, we have concluded that the ad could probably lead to a violation of the Code without good reason."

She decided that the ad should not be reissued in its current form. She added, "We have lifted stop vaccinations, not saying or implying that all vaccinations could lead children to death unless they had sufficient evidence to prove it.

"We also told them to make sure their marketing communications do not cause unwarranted fears or worries."

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