Each year, statistics have shown that the flu vaccine is ineffective. In 2014, Dr. Tom Frieden, director of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), sent an advisory notice to doctors, stating that 52 percent of analyzed influenza virus samples were different than strains include in the vaccine that year. 
“The vaccine isn’t perfect,” admitted a New York City pediatrician.
A flu vaccine contains strains for three predicted versions of each season’s flu. Most people don’t realize that there are 200 to 300 viruses responsible for causing the flu and flu-like symptoms. In addition, many people mistakenly think they have the flu, when they actually have another similar illness. [3,4]
Additionally, the flu vaccine is dangerous, with many reported adverse reactions. According to a search of the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS) website, in the past five years, (during the period from January 2009 until February 2014) there were 55,578 adverse events reported to VAERS related to the flu vaccine. Of these adverse events, 7,904 affected children under the age of six.  It is common knowledge, as admitted by the CDC, that most vaccine reactions are not reported.