December 21st, 2010
By: Paul Fassa
Recently in Florida, two teens from the same family came down with serious vaccine injuries from Gardasil vaccinations. That`s not unusual. Lots of young ladies have been injured from HPV vaccinations. But these teen siblings were not both female. The older brother had received the shot and was stricken also.
Several states were considering making HPV vaccinations mandatory for school children before they`re allowed to attend. Not only are these vaccinations proving to be dangerous with horrendous side effects, but they are also unnecessary. The disease it supposedly shields is rare, contagious only through sex, and usually heals with little or no treatment.
What HPV Vaccines are About
The medical claim is that HPV, or human papilloma virus, can be transmitted through sex and cause cervical cancer. So of course, there must be a vaccine created to prevent this. At first it was for the young ladies aged from as early as nine to twenty-six.
So why are males getting this shot now? The current claim is males can also contract or spread the HPV virus through sex. Somehow an HPV wart that may occur on the genitals can become cancerous? This nonsense is believed wholly by the media and school administrators as well as gullible parents.
But here`s what Dr. Diane Harper, who helped develop Gardasil, said to attendees of the Fourth International Public Conference on Vaccination: “Gardasil is largely unnecessary, and it has never been fully tested on females under the age of 15 …[there`s] little need for the vaccine”.
Dr. Harper revealed that 70 percent of HPV infected recover within a year without treatment. Within two years, 90 percent recover. Of the remaining ten percent, few become cancerous. She further stated that cervical cancer is treatable and diminishing.
HPV is simply a medical term for genital warts. There are over 120 strains, and 99 percent of them are harmless.
Bury the Vaccine Damage; Blame the Victims
The two Florida teenagers had terrible side effects, typical of thousands who had received one or all three of the HPV vaccination series over the past few years. The younger girl had a grand mal seizure, a type of epileptic fit involving the whole body. First the authorities accused the girl of taking drugs. Because of her facial injuries from thrashing about during the seizure, they accused the father of beating her.
A few months later, the older son also had a grand mal seizure after his HPV vaccination. Although the mother had managed to discover the connection for the daughter`s reactions to HPV vaccinations, the doctors had a hard time believing the son even had the shot. They were convinced that HPV vaccinations were only for girls!
Both teenagers still have lingering problems after their initial seizures, even though they did not continue with the complete HPV vaccination series of three shots.
A Long List of Victims
The Florida incidents occurred after assurances that there were no dangers from the vaccinations. After all, what harm would aluminum adjuvants, polysorbate 80, which induces sterility, and sodium borate, used in roach poisons and known to cause seizures and death, cause when injected directly into the bloodstream?
By clicking a couple of the links in the sources section below, you`ll discover some of the reported incidents which include seizures, permanent early dementia, paralysis, and death from HPV vaccine injuries.
SaneVax lists almost 20,600 adverse events and 89 deaths from HPV vaccinations. These episodes are only what have been reported. There have to be more since many are unwilling or unable to make the connection of serious health problems from vaccinations.
December 30, 2009
By Ritu Bhatia
Women’s groups and doctors slammed advertisements issued by two pharmaceutical majors that claimed vaccination against (HPV) was the best way of preventing cervical cancer.
The objection from Sama Resource Centre for Women and Health and Saheli Women’s Resource Centre to Glaxo-SmithKline (GSK) India and Merck marketing HPV vaccines as a “protection against cervical cancer” comes a few days after the Central Drugs Standards Control Organisation (CDSCO) also took notice of the advertisements.
In a showcause notice issued to GSK India, the CDSCO cited objections raised by experts who said that the advertisements claiming that a vaccine can prevent cervical cancer were inaccurate and misleading. According to doctors, the drug majors appear to have oversimplified the complexity of cervical cancer and this could mislead consumers.
Researchers also point out that protection from HPV need not always translate into protection from cancer. “The vaccination doesn’t always protect women from cervical cancer because this virus isn’t the only cause of cervical cancer,” said Dr Sidharth Sahni, a surgical oncology consultant at Artemis Health Institute.
The available HPV vaccines protect against only two types of viruses associated with cervical cancer. “There are several types of HPVs associated with cervical cancer, and vaccines have not been proved to be effective against all of them,” said Bhudev Chandra Das, former director of the Institute of Cytology and Preventive Oncology and now a professor of biomedical research at Delhi University.
Ideally, the HPV vaccine should be administered to adolescent girls. Over the past year, paediatricians across the country have been urging parents of teenagers to administer them this vaccine.
But what many fail to mention is that this should only be given to those who have had no sexual exposure. “We first need to identify the target group for this vaccination,” Sahni added.
Vani Subramaniam of Saheli said the pharmaceutical companies were hiding information about the side effects of the vaccines. According to Anjali Shenoy of Sama, the health lobby should concentrate more on increasing awareness on screening the cancer rather than its vaccines.