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HPV Gardasil Vaccine Should be Recalled

From June 2006 to January 31, 2010, there have been 15,829 reports of adverse events, including 49 deaths, from 28 million doses of Merk’s Gardasil Human Papillomavirus (HPV) vaccine administered in the United States to girls ages 9 to 26. (see CDC: Reports of Health Concerns Following HPV Vaccination)

The adverse events reports following Gardasil vaccinations have included fainting, pain, and swelling at the injection site (the arm), headache, nausea, fever, neurological disorders, paralysis, Guillain-Barré Syndrome (GBS) and 49 deaths in the United States.


Although the cause of the adverse events is not known, the HPV Vaccine contains 225mcg of Aluminum, a known neurotoxin, and 50mcg of Polysorbate 80, which has been shown to cause severe anaphylactic reactions, in every vaccine dose.


Why shouldn’t Merck Pharmaceutics, the manufacturer of the Garasil vaccine, be forced to recall this vaccine? It should be taken off of the market until it can be fixed and proven safe.


Toyota’s Adverse Event numbers pale in comparison to those of Merck. According to the U.S. National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, no more than a few thousand complaints have been filed against Toyota vehicles possibly linked to unintended acceleration, which have caused 43 fatal crashes with 52 deaths and 38 injuries in a ten year period from 2000 to 2010.

Merck advertising campaign deceptive – pressuring – scary

Moms and their young daughters are feeling pressured into getting the Gardasil vaccine. Young girls get the message that it’s the hip – adult thing to do and that they are somehow a heroine if they get the vaccine.

Moms get the message that they are being irresponsible if they don’t get their daughters vaccinated before they hit puberty. They both are deceived into believing that the Gardasil vaccine is completely free of side-effects and totally prevents cervical cancer.


The truth is the Gardasil vaccine does not prevent cancer at all. It is licensed only to prevent 2 of the 30 sexually transmitted types of HPV virus that may cause cervical cancer.


The massive advertising campaign for Gardasil by Merck claims that it is “the only vaccine that may help protect you from the four types of Human Papilloma virus that may cause 70% of cervical cancer.”


Research published in the Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA, Feb 28, 2007), revealed that only 3.4% of young girls and women that get HPV are infected with one of the four HPV types that are included in the Gardasil vaccine.


The CDC reports that approximately 6.2 million women are diagnosed with HPV every year and 11,500 get invasive cervical cancer and 3500 die. Although that is too many deaths, 11,500 cases of cervical cancer out of 6.2 million cases of HPV means that only 0.2% of women go on to develop cervical cancer from HPV. That means that 99.8% of women with HPV do not get cervical cancer.


Research published in the Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA, Feb 28, 2007), revealed that only 3.4% of young girls and women that get HPV are infected with one of the four HPV types that are included in the Gardasil vaccine.


The CDC reports that approximately 6.2 million women are diagnosed with HPV every year and 11,500 get invasive cervical cancer and 3500 die. Although that is too many deaths, 11,500 cases of cervical cancer out of 6.2 million cases of HPV means that only 0.2% of women go on to develop cervical cancer from HPV. That means that 99.8% of women with HPV do not get cervical cancer.


Research published in the Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA, Feb 28, 2007), revealed that only 3.4% of young girls and women that get HPV are infected with one of the four HPV types that are included in the Gardasil vaccine.


The CDC reports that approximately 6.2 million women are diagnosed with HPV every year and 11,500 get invasive cervical cancer and 3500 die. Although that is too many deaths, 11,500 cases of cervical cancer out of 6.2 million cases of HPV means that only 0.2% of women go on to develop cervical cancer from HPV. That means that 99.8% of women with HPV do not get cervical cancer.


The truth is as the CDC’s website also states, “HPV usually goes away on its own, without causing health problems. So an HPV infection that is found today will most likely not be there a year or two from now.”


“About 70% of HPV infections appear to go away within a year and 90% within 2 years. ”


“In 90% of cases, the body’s immune system clears the HPV infection within 2 years. This is true of both high-risk and low-risk HPV types.”

So why does anyone need this vaccine? Is it worth the risks?

To learn about the natural non-vaccine approach to prevention and treatment of HPV and Abnormal Pap Smears, click here.

This entry was posted in Drug Alerts, Female Health, Gardasil, HPV, Vaccines. Bookmark the permalink.

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