New Study Reveals Zero Diagnosed Cases of Cancer, Diabetes, or Autism Among Amish Children

by J Pelkey
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A recent comprehensive study has revealed that Amish children, in contrast to the broader American population, have not been diagnosed with chronic conditions that significantly affect their health.

During a recent presentation to the Pennsylvania State Senate by VSRF founder Steve Kirsch, the study highlighted that typical chronic conditions are almost non-existent among strictly unvaccinated Amish children. The Amish population in America, which is nearing 400,000, was a key focus of the study.

With the highest concentrations of Amish citizens in Pennsylvania (90,000) and Ohio (82,000), these states have emerged as the primary hubs for Amish communities. However, Amish settlements can be found across as many as 32 states in the U.S. The Amish population is growing rapidly, with families typically having an average of 7 children, contributing to the ongoing expansion of their community.

The Amish are a community of traditional Christians who adhere to a simple way of life, characterized by plain attire, Christian pacifism, and a commitment to self-sufficiency. They intentionally distance themselves from modern technology and pharmaceuticals, instead emphasizing manual labor, humility, and the principle of Gelassenheit, which entails submitting to God’s will. The Amish highly value rural living, prioritize family time, and prioritize face-to-face interactions over technological replacements whenever feasible.

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However, despite their rejection of modern medicine and pharmaceutical drugs available to the general population, the Amish community boasts remarkable health. Recent reports indicate that a study conducted by the Vaccine Safety Research Foundation (VSRF) found significantly lower Covid death rates among Amish communities compared to the rest of the nation. In fact, the study revealed that the death rates were 90 times lower among the Amish.

One notable distinction highlighted by the study is that Amish communities largely disregarded the guidelines provided by the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).

Amish families opted not to receive vaccinations, wear masks, or adhere to lockdown measures, social distancing, or other restrictive measures recommended by health authorities.

However, it is estimated that approximately 90% of the Amish community has been infected by the Covid-19 virus, However, the accuracy of that figure is questionable, considering the known flaws in the PCR testing method used to detect Covid-19 infections.

During his testimony before the Pennsylvania Senate, Steve Kirsch, an expert health advocate, pointed out that there have been no published reports on the health of Amish children in general. He suggested that this lack of reporting is due to the potentially devastating implications it would have on the prevailing narrative surrounding certain chronic conditions prevalent in vaccinated children and a significant portion of the American population, such as auto-immune disease, heart disease, diabetes, asthma, ADHD, arthritis, cancer, and autism.

“It would show that the CDC has been harming the public for decades and saying nothing and burying all the data,” said Steve Kirsch during his testimony.

Dr. Peter McCullough, a prominent American cardiologist, has extensively researched and published numerous peer-reviewed works on the increasing prevalence of chronic conditions in the general population. Dr. McCullough has also testified before the U.S. Senate and various state legislatures, highlighting the potential dangers associated with mRNA vaccinations.

Kirsch, McCullough, Renz, and Hetrick, who are renowned experts in their respective fields, formed a panel to provide testimony before the Pennsylvania State Senate. During the hearing, they highlighted the alarming rise of chronic conditions in the general population. However, they emphasized that these conditions appear to be virtually non-existent within unvaccinated Amish communities, presenting a stark contrast.


According to the comprehensive VSRF study, there was a remarkable finding: among the Amish children studied, not a single case of cancer, autism, heart disease, or other conditions commonly observed among American children could be identified. This stark contrast raises important questions and warrants further investigation into the potential factors contributing to these differences in health outcomes.

Source: The Leading Report.

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