The vaccine for Human Papillomavirus (HPV) causes death, disability and cancer, according to Vactruth.com. The makers of this vaccine have pushed until girls of younger age, boys, and now, infants, should have this potentially fatal vaccine to prevent cervical cancer. The Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System shows these events for the HPV vaccine:
- Disabled: 952
- Did not recover: 6,032
- Abnormal pap smear: 531
- Cervical dysplasia: 214
- Cervical cancer: 64
- Life-threatening: 562
- ER visit: 10,557
- Hospitalized: 3,065
- Extended hospital stay: 234
- Serious: 4,091T
There were a total of 140 deaths reported and a total of 30,352 adverse events. These are just the adverse events reported. No one knows for sure how many deaths could actually be attributed to this vaccine marketed by Merck and GlaxoSmithKline.
The vaccine was touted as the prevention of cervical cancer, yet it has actually caused cervical cancer in 64 reported cases. Why, on earth, would an infant need to be vaccinated against a sexually transmitted disease?
Hundreds of thousands of moms made sure their children were vaccinated because of clever marketing schemes by the makers of this vaccine. There has been too much evidence lately that vaccines don't work and/or cause death or disability.
The vaccines mentioned go under the names of Gardasil and Cervarix. Parents are urged by the makers of these vaccines to have their children, as young as age nine, vaccinated. A new campaign is underway to market the vaccine to newborns.
Cervical cancer is not something to take lightly, but it can be caught early and easily treated. Parents should never feel pressured to have their children vaccinated for any disease not required for admittance to public school. Even then, a parent has the right not to vaccinate.
The best advice for all parents is to avoid this vaccine for their children of any age. The virus usually clears by itself in 12 months and 90 percent are totally resolved within two years without treatment. Why risk a vaccine? For more information, click here.