See Allergy (peanut)  Allergies

[2017 Feb] Patients with an Allergy to Eggs Are at Risk of Anaphylaxis from MMR Vaccine

[2016 Oct] Severe childhood allergies to peanuts, eggs and dairy directly linked to 'trace' ingredients in common vaccines

[2016 Sept] Vaccine-glyphosate link exposed by Anthony Samsel

Flu vaccine racket
  Package inserts

Influenza Virus Vaccine
Medeva Pharmaceuticals
produced using embryonic fluid (chicken egg), neomycin, polymyxin, thimerosal, betapropiolactone
medium: embryonic fluid (chicken egg)

Influenza Virus Vaccine, Trivalent, Types A&B
produced using gentamicin sulfate, formaldehyde, polysorbate 80, tri(n)butylphosphate, thimerosal
medium: chick embryos

Measles Mumps Rubella Live Virus Vaccine
Merck & Co., Inc.
produced using sorbitol, neomycin, hydrolyzed gelatin
mediums: M&M - chick embryo
      Rubella - human diploid cells (originating from human aborted fetal tissue)

Measles and Rubella Virus Vaccine Live
Merck & Co., Inc.
produced using neomycin, sorbitol, hydrolyzed gelatin
mediums: M - chick embryo
      R - human diploid cells (originating from human aborted fetal tissue)

Meruvax II
Rubella Virus Vaccine Live
Merck & Co., Inc.
produced using neomycin, sorbitol, hydrolyzed gelatin
medium: human diploid cells (originating from human aborted fetal tissue)

Industry spiel:
Egg allergy is quite common in children under 5, and much more common in children than in adults. Around 60,000 children in the UK have egg allergies. In the UK schedule, both the Nasal Flu Vaccine (Fluenz Tetra) and the Inactivated Flu Vaccine may contain traces of egg proteins. This is because the flu virus is grown on fertilised hens' eggs. Egg-free flu vaccines have been developed but so far they have not been consistently available. Others are also being developed. However, the Joint Committee on Vaccination and Immunisation  has now advised that most children with an egg allergy can be safely vaccinated with the nasal flu vaccine (Fluenz Tetra). This is because the ovalbumin content is very low. The only exception is children who have a history of severe anaphylaxis to eggs which has previously needed treatment in intensive care. These children should be referred to specialists for immunisation in hospital. This advice is based on a recent study called SNIFFLE which tested Fluenza Tetra on several hundred children with egg allergy. See more information about the SNIFFLE study  and an information sheet from Public Health England showing the ovalbumin content of flu vaccines in the 2015/16 season .
    In the past, people with an egg allergy were advised not to receive the MMR vaccine. Advice on this changed more than ten years ago. The measles and mumps viruses are grown on a culture which contains chick embryo cells (not on eggs). This means that there is not enough egg protein in the MMR vaccine to cause allergic reactions, so children with severe egg allergies can safely receive the MMR. Doctors have carefully studied this issue and confirmed that there is no increased risk of reactions to the MMR vaccine in children who are allergic to eggs. Other non-routine vaccines, such as yellow fever vaccine, may also contain egg proteins. Those with egg allergy should always ask about egg protein content before receiving a vaccine.  (copied 21 April 2016)

Flu vaccine racket  Allergies