By Dr. Hansen
May 12, 2009
HPV is a sexually transmitted virus that can cause damage to the cervix, genital warts and cervical cancer. More than 1 out of 4 women in the United States, ages 14 to 59, have been infected with genital HPV. As many as 20-40 million Americans have HPV currently, with 6.2 million new cases occurring every year. This sexually transmitted virus causes invasive cancer of the cervix in an estimated 11,500 women and kills more than 3,500 annually in the U.S.
Should you Amputate your Cervix?
Conventional Medicine knows of no cure for HPV. The only known treatments are all various forms of surgical amputation of the end of the cervix by freezing, burning, or cutting off the end of the cervix. These include Cryotherapy, Laser Surgery, or LEEP procedures. Each procedure cuts off approximately 1/4 inch of the neck of the uterus. The doctor can only hope that he or she cuts off enough of the cervix to get all of the virus, but leave enough so that if the woman wants later to have a baby, there will be enough cervix left to hold the baby in for entire pregnancy. Unfortunately, all of these procedures frequently fail and the virus often comes back within six months prompting more amputations or eventually a total hysterectomy.
Deadly Decision: Should you vaccinate yourself or your daughter with Gardasil?
The Federal Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS) had documented 10,000 cases of adverse events that closely followed the administration of the Gardasil vaccine. VAERS reports include serious neurological disorders, dizziness, fainting, muscle and joint pains, and at least 29 deaths after Gardasil . This vaccine is being marketed by Merck & Co., as a vaccine to prevent Cervical Cancer. The truth is this 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.
Many experts believe that the adverse reactions to this vaccine are under reported, and not worth the risks since HPV is a preventable disease for which there is a safe and effective non-surgical treatment. Even though severe adverse reactions and deaths linked to the vaccine continue to mount, the FDA continues to claim the benefits outweigh the risks.
The side effects of Gardasil include pain, swelling, itching, bruising, and redness at the injection site, headache, fever, nausea, dizziness, vomiting, and fainting, paralysis and death. GARDASIL is given as 3 injections over 6 months.