Europeans question HPV vaccine

I often warn about the serious problems associated with Gardasil and the other human papilloma virus (HPV) vaccines forced onto young girls and boys in this country. But health officials in the U.S. seem happy to deny and ignore the problems.

Not so in Denmark.

In fact, Danish researchers recently published a report on some new, troubling side effects of the HPV vaccine. They also requested the European Medicines Agency (EMA)–kind of like our own FDA–to investigate these reports. I’ll tell you about those reported side effects in a moment. But first, let’s back up…

I knew some of the “beltway bandits” who first came up with the idea for the HPV vaccine 20 years ago. And even back then, I suspected we were in for trouble. But I couldn’t have imagined the extent of the deadly scam perpetrated on the American people and our young daughters and sons.

You see, HPV is a common virus that spreads through sexual contact. In fact, it’s the most common sexually-transmitted disease in the world. And 80 percent of women will develop at least one strain of HPV by the age of 50.

In rare cases, the HPV virus can cause cervical cancer. So big pharma promotes the HPV vaccine as a way to prevent cervical cancer. But there are many problems with their twisted attempts to use that rationale.

First, cervical cancer rates are already extremely low. And they’ve been dropping steadily since the 1960s with the introduction of the safe and affordable Pap smear screening test for cervical cancer.

Second, 70 percent of all HPV infections of the cervix actually resolve without treatment within one year. And 90 percent of them resolve within two years. On the CDC website, you even find this statement:

Most high-risk HPV infections occur without any symptoms, go away within 1 to 2 years, and do not cause cancer.

So–most cases resolve without treatment. And most cases never cause cervical cancer. Plus, regular Pap smears catch the relatively rare, truly dangerous cases that do go on to cause cervical cancer. In fact, the Pap smear is the only cancer screening test that actually works as well as cancer screening is supposed to work!

The third problem with the HPV vaccines?

At least a dozen high-risk types of HPV can cause cervical cancer. Yet the two HPV vaccines currently on the market in the U.S. only protect against two types of HPV that can cause cancer: HPV-16 and HPV-18.

Those three arguments about the lack of need don’t even touch on the growing list of dangerous side effects associated with the vaccine. And those side effects are what prompted the new investigation in Europe.

Earlier this year, Danish researchers published a report linking the HPV vaccine to:

  • severe non-migraine-like headache
  • excessive fatigue
  • cognitive dysfunction
  • gastrointestinal discomfort
  • widespread neuropathic pain
  • postural orthostatic tachycardia syndrome (POTS), which occurs when the heart rate increases abnormally after sitting or standing, causing dizziness and fainting.

Another study out this year linked the HPV vaccine with complex regional pain syndrome (CRPS), a chronic pain condition that affects the arms and legs. And in a Japanese study from 2014, researchers documented other cases of neurological disorders in young girls who had received the HPV vaccine.

In the U.S., we report problems with vaccines to the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS). Well, between June 2006 and March 2013, VAERS received about 22,000 adverse event reports about Gardasil alone. The events included: blood clots, encephalitis, systemic lupus erythematosis (SLE), seizures, and Guillain Barre Syndrome. And this data only includes reports from people who jumped through all of the bureaucratic hoops of reporting to VAERS.

And it gets worse…

Between June 2006 and June 2013, VAERS received 85 reports of death after patients received the Gardasil vaccine.

Here’s what boggles my mind, though…

In the U.S., doctors still actively promote the vaccine. In Japan, the government instructed local governments to stop promoting it. But the Japanese Ministry of Health, Labor, and Welfare still hasn’t pulled the vaccine from the market. Meanwhile in Europe, the EMA admits the evidence looks troubling. But it still claims the vaccine effectively prevents cervical cancer.

And that’s simply not true.

The evidence shows the HPV vaccine prevents a few strains of the HPV virus that can infect the cervix. But what about all the other HPV strains the vaccine doesn’t prevent?

Plus, does the HPV vaccine actually prevent cervical cancer occurrence and cervical cancer death…or does it just prevent the infection by some strains of the virus?

Nobody really knows.

We do know the government bureaucrat who was in charge of CDC when they pushed through the HPV vaccine went on to work for the very same drug company that now manufactures it. She just received a handsome multi-million dollar bonus. (Some have called it a “payoff.”)

We also know that medical and scientific experts who were once trapped on the “inside” of the sordid process to push through this vaccine are now “whistle-blowers.” They claim the real research data was suppressed and even falsified. They call it the “greatest medical scandal of the century.”

In the U.S.–in the face of all these questions and crazed, big-government, bully politicians–mainstream medicine and public health bureaucrats do everything they can to force ever more children and adults to take ever more vaccines.

They say the HPV vaccine prevents cancer. Yet we don’t know if that claim is true…or if the vaccine even reduces cervical cancer death rates.

Another example of mainstream medicine in this country “missing the forest for the trees.”

Just remember, the Pap smear is a widely available, routine, easy-to-use, low-cost, safe, and effective test to screen for cervical cancer. Plus, studies show Pap smears do work to prevent incidence and deaths from cervical cancer, unlike the HPV vaccine.  There was never any need for this dangerous vaccine of unproven usefulness. In fact, the political science bureaucrats at the National Cancer Institute can only dream that the other cancer screening procedures they push–such as mammography and colonoscopy–could ever work as well as the Pap smear in preventing cancer deaths.

Source:

“Hypothesis: Human papillomavirus vaccination syndrome—small fiber neuropathy and dysautonomia could be its underlying pathogenesis,” Clinical Rheumatology July 2015; 34(7): 1165-1169

“Suspected side effects to the quadrivalent human papilloma vaccine,” Danish Medical Journal 2015; 62(4):A5064

United States Securities and Exchange Commission (www.sec.gov)

“HPV Vaccine: Debate Over Benefits, Marketing, and New Adverse Event Data,” Medscape (www.medscape.com) 8/18/2009

“HPV Vaccine—Questions & Answers for the Public” Centers for Disease Control and Prevention” Centers for disease control (www.cdc.gov) 11/13/2009


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