Hughes Syndrome: Linking Miscarriages to Vaccines

Holy Hormones Journal: For those of you who are new to the conversation of potential life-altering adverse reactions and deaths from vaccinations, linking miscarriages to vaccine injury may be frightening.  However, there is so much research and documentation that certain vaccines increase the miscarriage rate. Right now 20 percent of all pregnancies in the United States end in miscarriage.

According to the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System there was a 4,250% increase in miscarriages post-vaccination from the flu vaccine pregnancyvaccine.

And the HPV vaccine Gardasil leads all other vaccines in miscarriage and abortion rates. The symptoms listed below as part of Hughes Syndrome – are also similar to what many of the girls and young women who have experienced adverse reactions from Gardasil.

Is it possible that vaccines are being used as a form of ‘population control’?  More and more information and government documents are beginning to shine light on this probability.

Women need to be aware. Anything that disrupts the neuro-endocrine-immune system prior to or during pregnancy is going to affect the health of your baby…..and your ability to bring a baby to term.

Hughes Syndrome Is Caused by Vaccines

Our World Commentary
January 13, 2013

One miscarriage is a disaster. Two is worse. Imagine the suffering of women who have 3, 5, 7 or even 12 pregnancy losses, and sometimes as late as the last few weeks of their pregnancy.

We now know that Hughes Syndrome is the most common treatable cause of recurrent miscarriage: depending on which study you quote, the figure is up to 1 in 5. Furthermore, late pregnancy loss, fortunately an unusual problem in pregnancy, is very strongly associated with Hughes Syndrome as is pre-eclampsia, placental abruption and intra-uterine growth restriction.

For the sake of a simple blood test, patients with miscarriage or late pregnancy loss can be tested for Hughes Syndrome. Treatment of these patients has proved one of the true successes of modern medicine, the successful pregnancy rate rising from a previous low of fewer than 20% to figures now in the region of 75-80% success rate. Treatment is with low-dose aspirin and/or heparin.

But there is more to this syndrome than just the heartbreak of multiple miscarriage:

Hughes Syndrome (APS) is sometimes called ‘sticky blood syndrome’. This is because people with it have an increased tendency to form clots in blood vessels (also known as thromboses). Any blood vessel can be affected including the veins and the arteries.

The main symptoms of Hughes Syndrome can include any of the following:
Headache or migraine
Memory loss
Visual disturbance
Skin disorders
Thrombosis – DVTs
Heart attack
Pulmonary embolism
Multiple Sclerosis-like features
Gastrointestinal disorders
Pregnancy problems

That’s a pretty frightening list.  And what’s more frightening, this disease has been found to be caused by Tetanus vaccines.

Read full article…


Author: Leslie Carol Botha

Author, publisher, radio talk show host and internationally recognized expert on women's hormone cycles. Social/political activist on Gardasil the HPV vaccine for adolescent girls. Co-author of "Understanding Your Mood, Mind and Hormone Cycle." Honorary advisory board member for the Foundation for the Study of Cycles and member of the Society for Menstrual Cycle Research.