Suffer the Little Children: Dr Ros Jones, retired paediatrician

Dr Ros Jones (previously interviewed by UK Column) is a retired Consultant Paediatrician with a special interest in neonatal intensive care and paediatric HIV. She has served on the Advisory Committee of the National Perinatal Epidemiology Unit and on the Education & Training committee of the paediatric professional body, the RCPCH. An active member for many years of the British Perinatal Trials Group, she was also involved in reviewing National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (NICE) guidelines. Since retiring from the National Health Service, she has undertaken several tours teaching on SAFE Obstetrics courses in African countries.

When Dr Jones heard the call for doctors to emerge from retirement to help out on the front line during the ‘pandemic’, she contacted the General Medical Council to inquire whether her services would be useful. Thankfully, as children were not affected, she was not needed, so she returned to retirement. However, as time went on, she became very concerned over many other measures over the management of the ‘pandemic’ by the Government, such as masking, medical coercion and school closures. 

Ros joined the HART Group in January 2021 just after it was set up, and is a very active member. In February 2021, she found the AstraZeneca children’s trial advertised on the BBC. Surprised that there was a vaccination trial in children with no adult safety trial data, she wrote to Professor Sir Andrew Pollard to air her concerns. To her even greater surprise, she received an immediate reply back, agreeing that there was no safety data, hence why the trial was being commenced.

On a later video call with him, Dr Jones was reassured that children would not require any vaccines that year; it was simply a matter of collating early data. Yet that assurance is not what transpired. The juggernaut of vaccines destined for children was unstoppable. Children are not at risk of dying of ‘Covid–19’; however, parents are being constantly asked to get their children vaccinated.

‘Vaccinations’ continues to dominate the news, and parents are finding themselves under constant pressure from their doctors and schools to jab their children with multiple injections—or to get them to sniff from nasal aerosols whose contents are unclear.

We ask in this interview what Dr Ros Jones knows with regard to vaccine safety for young people, based on newly emerging safety data. What adverse events are being reported for children and adolescents on the Yellow Card system? What investigations are currently taking place regarding the known adverse events? As the numbers of reported cases of myocarditis rises in children and young people, what are the symptoms, and what treatment is available? For those wishing to seek alternative treatment, Dr Jones recommends that our audience explore the FLCCC website.

As many of us remember the thalidomide tragedy, we ask: should pregnant and breast feeding mums take an experimental ‘vaccine’, with no safety data, that they know will prevent neither transmission nor infection? What are the dangers to both mother and unborn baby?

We also consider Respiratory Syncytial Virus. How serious is it? Do newborn babies need a vaccine for it? What are the symptoms of RSV, and when should parents seek medical advice? What safety data is available to support the administration of an experimental monoclonal antibody to all healthy neonates, just because they were born in autumn or winter?

As the United Kingdom loses its measles-eradicated status, the authorities are keen for parents to get up to date with their children’s Measles, Mumps and Rubella (MMR) jab. Why the need to quarantine and exclude perfectly healthy children from school if they haven’t been injected? Should our children be deciding for themselves whether to be vaccinated, or should parents take back control? How does the Gillick competence test of English case-law feature in the matter of vaccination consent?

In this important interview, Dr Jones puts to bed a few myths and reminds us of some good old common sense. Question everything, and if your questions cannot be satisfactorily answered, say no.