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Cure More Dangerous Than Disease

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Wednesday, 03 Dec 2014 04:20 PM Current | Bio | Archive

Young girls are being frightened into taking a series of human papillomavirus (HPV) vaccines that have been associated with 18,727 adverse events, including 100 deaths and almost 2,000 serious, permanent injuries.
 
Serious reactions reported include encephalopathy (brain inflammation), multiple sclerosis, neuritis, seizures, and sudden cardiac death.
 
What makes these numbers even more shocking is that it represents only 2 to 10 percent of actual adverse reactions to the vaccine, according to a careful review of the Vaccine Adverse Events Reporting System (VAERS).
 
This means that there could be as many as 20,000 young girls seriously injured by this vaccine and 200,000 with less severe injuries.
 
So why all the excitement over HPV, and why do the makers feel they must lobby various state legislators to make it mandatory for all girls over age 10?
 
Plainly said, this campaign is based on the ignorance of most physicians concerning cervical cancer and vaccine safety issues, combined with a hysteria induced by the media.
 
Medicine has always been, until now, based on the idea of informed consent — the notion that patients deserve to be told the truth about recommended treatments. This incredible push to vaccinate all young people with a dangerous and unproven vaccine is unprecedented.
 
Cervical cancer is one of the rarest of the female cancers, and almost 90 percent of cases occur after age 45. Cervical cancer in young girls is virtually unknown.
 
In fact, 90 percent of women infected with HPV will spontaneously clear the virus without treatment, and 99.6 percent will never develop cervical cancer.
 
What’s more, women who have regular, recommended pap smears — even if they do develop cervical cancer — have a 91 to 100 percent cure rate. Yet few are told that there is no evidence to date that the vaccine can prevent cervical cancer.
 
The vast majority of young girls are not tested for the HPV virus when vaccinated — which means that rather than being protected, the vaccine has increased their risk of developing cervical cancer.
 
Other studies have shown that the HPV virus alone cannot induce cervical cancer; rather, other factors must be present — such as smoking, multiple sex partners, poor vaginal hygiene, and a deficiency in vitamin C, carotenes, folate, and vitamin B12.
 
The harm from this vaccine far exceeds any claimed benefit.
 

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Dr-Blaylock
Young girls are being frightened into taking a series of human papillomavirus (HPV) vaccines that have been associated with 18,727 adverse events, including 100 deaths and almost 2,000 serious, permanent injuries.
HPV, vaccine, cervical cancer, encephalopathy
379
2014-20-03
Wednesday, 03 Dec 2014 04:20 PM
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