It is vitally important to do your research before having your adolescent or teenage daughters injected with the HPV vaccine. There is an abundance of misinformation and downplaying of risks associated with this vaccine.
The sell: Injecting your daughter with the HPV vaccine will prevent her from developing cervical cancer.
The reality: There are more than 150 related human papillomaviruses (HPVs) that cause warts or papillomas. Some of these are also associated with certain types of cancer. These are known as high-risk HPVs and they are a major cause of cervical cancer.
40 of the 150 HPVs can be passed from one person to another through sexual contact, some of which have the potential to cause cancer. Of these 40, only two types, HPV 16 and 18, are addressed by the current vaccine. Two, out of 150.
Vaccines are not without risk. One of these risks is post-vaccination autoimmune syndrome. A recent study looked at three young women who developed “amenorrhea following HPV vaccination”. The autoimmune response caused primary ovarian failure, which is an absence of menstruation. No menstruation, no possibility to get pregnant.
According to the study, all three patients also exhibited “a range of common non-specific post-vaccine symptoms including nausea, headache, sleep disturbances, arthralgia (joint pain) and a range of cognitive and psychiatric disturbances”.
The researchers stated the following in conclusion: “We documented here the evidence of the potential of the HPV vaccine to trigger a life-disabling autoimmune condition. The increasing number of similar reports of post HPV vaccine-linked autoimmunity and the uncertainty of long-term clinical benefits of HPV vaccination are a matter of public health that warrants further rigorous inquiry.”
In other words, the jury is still out ladies and gentlemen. Women have unknowingly been human guinea pigs for decades and the effects of hormone-tampering are still unravelling. From the birth control pill to hormone replacement therapy, most women are completely unaware of the potential dangers involved.
Whatever you decide for your child, please do your research first!
1Zabludowicz Center for Autoimmune Diseases Sheba Medical Center, Tel-Hashomer, Israel; Rheumatology Unit, Department of Internal Medicine and Medical Specialities, Sapienza University of Rome, Rome, Italy.