Children who recover from autism are proof that the condition is environmental and not genetic. Many children have been helped by removing gluten, dairy (casein), soy and sugar from their diet. Allergies, asthma, and autoimmune diseases are quite common symptoms in autistic children. Healing and Preventing Autism: A Complete Guide by Dr. Jerry Kartzinel and Jenny McCarthy is a great book packed with helpful guidance.
In his thorough and convincing book, How to End the Autism Epidemic, J.B. Handley offers several helpful suggestions that if applied could dramatically reduce the risk of autism in our children. First, lower the total number of vaccines given to American children. In the U.S. there are 13 different vaccines on the CDC recommended schedule. Most are given to children between two and four times: (1) hepatitis B, (2) rotavirus, (3) DTaP, (4) Hib, (5) PCT, (6) polio, (7) influenza, (8) MMR, (9) varicella, (10) hepatitis A, (11) meningococcal, (12) Tdap, (13) HPV. That works out to be 38 inoculations before age 5.
I have written extensively about vaccine problems related to the current man-made pandemic filling the world with fear. But a real epidemic exists that no vaccine can fix. In fact, childhood vaccines are at the center of the controversy and many believe they have caused this epidemic. I am speaking of the exponential rise in children diagnosed with autism. Recommended childhood vaccinations given by age 5 have risen from 3 vaccines in 1962 to 10 in 1983 to 38 vaccines in 2018. Autism rates have exploded from 1 in 10,000 children  to 1 in 36 children . Let me review ten major milestones in the story of vaccines and autism:
Influenza (flu) and colds are similar to coronaviruses in that they are seasonal. They mostly occur in the fall and winter. Many people falsely assume that this is the only time the viruses are active. Actually, the viruses are present year-round. Why don't people get sick with them in the spring and summer? It is because of the relationship of vitamin D and our immune system. Vitamin D is made within our bodies as sunlight shines on our skin. In the fall and winter, those living above the 35th parallel (latitude 35 degrees north), do not get enough sunlight to make sufficient vitamin D.