So, go back a ways and the number of children being diagnosed with autism is 2 or 3 per 10,000.
As we now understand, the real rate is 200 per 10,000. This means that the leading experts back in the 1970s missed 197 out of 200 cases.
The doctors did improve. A few years ago they were spotting autism at the rate of 1 in 150. Which means that they were only missing 2 out 3 children with autism, a dramatic improvement. But still a very poor rate of diagnosis.
Doctors tell us that vaccine injuries are so rare they never see any...
do we trust doctors to do accurate diagnostic work? Given their track record?
Plus, in the last few years, dozens of children with measles symptoms as a result of receiving the MMR have been diagnosed as having MEASLES. Until the strain was tested and then it turned out to be the non-harmful, non-scary, nothing to worry about vaccine version of measles. So even when doctors are confronted with a fairly common vaccine reaction they are unable to recognize or diagnose it.
I suggest that we exercise considerable caution when it comes to diagnosis from pediatricians or doctors in general.