Holy Hormones Journal: Lots of mixed messages coming out of the media on the HPV vaccine in February. First ScienceDaily posted an article on February 11, 2014, entitled: Three doses of HPV vaccine recommended against genital warts citing research from the Karolinska Institutet on a study that found:
Two doses of vaccine against human papillomavirus (HPV) provide good protection against genital warts, but three doses is better according to an extensive register study.
Also on February 11, another article posted from The Exponent Online with the headlines: ” Controversy condemning Gardasil may be warranted.” Right out of Purdue University.
Diane Harper, a professor in the department of family and geriatric medicine at the University of Louisville, specializes in many fields, including gynecology, and was the leading research expert for the second and third phases of the vaccine. According to Harper, a vigorous marketing campaign was pursued to “incite the greatest fear possible” in parents of these children to promote the vaccine. Many parents, upon hearing it prevented STIs, opted to include their children in the series without considering facts which may not have been fully explained.
And then finally, the article below was posted on Cleveland.com on February 13. What’s a mother to do? Should I have my daughter vaccinated against cervical cancer – what about the risks and side effects? Who do I believe????
Well, no worries Merck’s marketing gurus took all of those questions right out of your hand and placed the decision right back in your daughter’s vagina. Genital warts? “Yeeeeeeew.” I can assure you the threat of getting cervical cancer does not trigger a response as much as tiny little contagious bumps on her labia.
Genital warts are indicative of an imbalance in the body and can be remedied holistically – not with a shot in the arm that may destroy your daughter’s life.
So two shots or three?
Well, let me give you my spin on this. In the September 2008 FDA Closing Statement on Gardasil it was noted that 73.3% of girls developed ‘new’ medical conditions. The CDC notes that only 2/3’s of girls finish the three shot series…. Those numbers are pretty close – and in many Gardasil safety advocate’s opinions, the reason is that by after the third shot – the girl’s are pretty convinced that there sudden onset of’ unexplained new medical conditions’ may very well be related to the vaccine.
A girl gets injected with one shot of Gardasil – experiences an adverse reaction – goes back into her doctor’s office for the second vaccine, but first saying I fainted, had a seizure, feel sick, nauseous, I have brain fog, migraine headaches, paralysis – and s/he will calmly reassure her that her illness was not related to the vaccine and gives her the second shot and waves her out the door.
The doctor is happy – he has complied with new government regulations for the HPV vaccine, the CDC is happy because they uptake stats come closer to 100% and Merck is happy – because they are making their profit.
The only ones not happy are the girl’s and their parent’s whose lives are forever changed with finding cures for ‘new medical conditions.’ And let me tell you that ain’t happened yet. We have been tracking girl’s for year’s longer than the vaccine’s efficacy and they are still sick, and disabled.
Oh, yeah – there was one more story that hit the online media. A story about a young woman now paralyzed post Gardasil vaccination. That story has now been taken down.
2 HPV shots enough to lower genital wart risk, and new push to raise low vaccination rates: HPV news
By Angela Townsend, The Plain Dealer
on February 13, 2014 at 6:00 AM
CLEVELAND, Ohio — Citing low vaccination rates in the United States, the President’s Cancer Panel is using its annual report to urge renewed efforts to make the human papillomavirus, or HPV, vaccine more widely available.
On Wednesday, the day after the report was released, four national medical groups joined forces to urge physicians to educate their patients about — and to recommend — the vaccine, which is designed to be given in three doses.
Vaccination rates are well below the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services Healthy People 2020 goal of having 80 percent of 13- to 15-year-old girls fully vaccinated against HPV. If that 80 percent goal were reached, stated the report, an additional 53,000 future cervical cancer cases and thousands of cases of other HPV-associated cancers — in males and females — could be prevented.
HPV vaccination rates in the U.S.
- In 2012 only about one-third of girls ages 13-17 received all three recommended doses of HPV vaccine.
- Less than 7 percent of boys ages 13-17 completed the vaccine series in 2012.
- Among women ages 19-26, 34 percent reported getting one or more dose of HPV vaccine, up from 29.5 percent reported for 2011.
- Among women ages 19–21 years, 44 percent had received at least one dose.
- Among women 22–26 years, 28 percent had received at least one dose. Of this group, whites had a higher percentage of vaccination (42 percent), followed by African Americans (29 percent), Hispanics (18.7 percent) and Asians (15.6 percent). The percentage for non-Hispanics who identified themselves as another race was 41.2 percent.
- Among males ages 19–26 years, 2.3 percent reported getting one or more dose. For males 19-21, it was 2.4 percent; For males ages 22-26, it was 2.2 percent.
SOURCE: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention
“We are confident that if HPV vaccination for girls and boys is made a public health priority, hundreds of thousands will be protected from these HPV-associated diseases and cancers over their lifetimes,” panel chair Barbara Rimer said in a statement.
*Lupus is one of many classified autoimmune diseases. Government study is sponsored by Merck & Co.
If your daughter has an autoimmune disease or if their is a history of autoimmune diseases in your family – then you better steer clear of this vaccine.