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Negative Effects & Dangers of Gardasil for Cervical Cancer Vaccinations
A great deal of information, studies and warnings are now available for not only the Gardasil Vaccine being used for the so-called "prevention" of Cervical Cancer, but also warnings for other types of vaccinations. For a more complete reference to vaccination dangers, please visit: VACCINATIONS - ARE THEY DANGEROUS?.
The long term side effects of these vaccines contribute to many of the health problems that face our families today. Be wise, BE INFORMED, before making a decision to vaccinate or not to vaccinate. Exercise your right to know! ~ Scott Thurston
"The National Vaccine Information Center yesterday
warned state officials to investigate the safety of a breakthrough cancer
vaccine as Texas became the first state to make the vaccine mandatory for
school-age girls. Negative side effects of GARDASIL, a new Merck vaccine to
prevent the sexually transmitted virus that causes cervical cancer, are being
reported in the District of Columbia and 20 states, including Virginia. The
reactions range from loss of consciousness to seizures. "Young girls are
experiencing severe headaches, dizziness, temporary loss of vision and some
girls have lost consciousness during what appear to be seizures," said Vicky
Debold, health policy analyst for the National Vaccine Information Center, a
nonprofit watchdog organization that was created in the early 1980s to prevent
vaccine injuries." - Gregory Lopes, The Washington Times, Feb. 3,
"Lawmakers should have been allowed to hear from doctors,
scientists and patients before the state implemented such a sweeping mandate,
said state Sen. Jane Nelson, chairwoman of the health and human services
committee. "This is not an emergency," said Nelson, adding that she plans to ask
Attorney General Greg Abbott for an opinion on the legality of Perry's order.
"It needs to be discussed and debated." Three other Republican lawmakers filed
bills that would override the mandate, and several others were working on
similar legislation." - Liz Austin Peterson, Associated Press, Feb. 5,
"Dr. Patricia Sulak, a professor of obstetrics-gynecology at
the Texas A&M Health Science Center College of Medicine, said health-care
providers she knows were shocked by the order. "It's such a new vaccine — they
haven't had time to explain it to patients," said Sulak. "I think everyone was
happy with the CDC's Advisory Committee for Immunization Practices'
recommendation that it be routinely given. But this makes it seem like it's
being shoved down people's throats." Hinchey [president- elect of Texas Medical
Association] and others emphasized that although the vaccine is considered safe,
there are questions of whether there is enough experience with it to warrant a
mandate. They say that some girls eventually may experience rare adverse effects
not yet identified." - Todd Ackerman, Houston Chronicle, Feb. 7,
"Of the more than 25,000 patients who participated in clinical
trials of Gardasil, only 1,184 were preteen girls. "That's a thin base of
testing upon which to make a vaccine mandatory," says Barbara Loe Fisher,
co-founder of the National Vaccine Information Center, an advocacy group that
lobbies for safer vaccines.....Merck acknowledges that it doesn't know yet
whether an initial vaccination will offer lifetime protection or whether
patients will need booster shots. So far, the company has shown only that the
vaccine lasts five years.....As part of its lobbying campaign, Merck has been
funding Women in Government, a Washington, D.C.-based advocacy group made up of
female state lawmakers....Merck declined to say how much money it has funneled
into its lobbying campaign, or contributed to Women in Government. "Parents
should be concerned that the only company that makes this vaccine is pushing
behind the scenes for mandatory laws," says Maryann Napoli, associate director
for the Center for Medical Consumers, a consumer group based in New
York.....Mandatory vaccination across the U.S. would make Gardasil an automatic
blockbuster for Merck at a time when the patents on some of its bestselling
drugs are expiring and it's desperate to replace their revenue streams.
Gardasil's sales in 2006 were $235 million." - John Carreyrou, Wall
Street Journal, Feb. 7
There is a
an old saying in politics: Don't count your chickens before they are hatched.
Texas Governor Rick Perry should have remembered that old saying before crowning
himself King and wielding his executive branch power like a scepter over the
Texas legislature in order to force all little girls in Texas to get three doses
of Merck's HPV vaccine, GARDASIL.
The funny thing about it is that Merck
had launched a massive PR/advertising blitz for GARDASIL on TV and in magazines
and, with a little help from some friends, was successfully simultaneously
introducing bills in multiple states with a military precision not seen since
the invasion of Iraq. It was breathtaking in scope and public health officials,
many doctors, politicians and editors were giving GARDASIL a standing ovation as
the greatest advancement in the history of vaccines and cancer prevention. Flush
with the victory of having convinced the FDA that GARDASIL should be fast-
tracked into early licensure in the summer of 2006 and with unanimous blessing
by the CDC's Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices (ACIP) that GARDASIL
should be used by all pre-adolescent girls, Merck was on a roll.
was on a roll until parents, who were being threatened with state mandates
forcing their little girls to get three doses of GARDASIL, started to object
after taking a closer look at the evidence for the safety, efficacy and costs of
GARDSIL to prevent 3700 cases of cervical cancer every year that can be
prevented with routine pap screening and early treatment of pre-cancerous signs.
Some legislators and investigative reporters started asking questions. It was
revealed that Merck was, in effect, funding the political effort to get many
states to mandate the vaccine. The National Vaccine Information Center issued a
press release on Feb. 1 questioning how Merck could possibly know whether it was
safe to give GARDASIL to little girls when they only studied less than 2,000 of
them in pre-licensure clinical trials and when reports were already coming into
VAERS that indicated some pretty serious health events were occurring after
GARDASIL vaccination. Some legislators in some states pulled state mandate
proposals or modified them to include opt-in provisions for parents.
Then Merck choked, convincing the Governor of Texas to put on his cowboy
hat and perform the Heimlich maneuver. But what they didn't count on was public
opinion when it comes to messing around with the democratic process and
After PROVE's Dawn Richardson stood her ground against HPV
vaccine mandates in Texas on NBC's "Today Show"and legislators and doctors alike
told "King Perry" on Tuesday that he had gone too far, today an MSNBC poll of
more than 85,000 responders shows that the majority of Americans do not think
HPV vaccine mandates are right.
Actually, the Governor of Texas and Merck
may have done America a favor: the debate about the threat to freedom and the
democratic process posed by forced vaccination policies, the influence of
corporations in the political process, and abuse of power by the chiefs of
executive branches of government is now being openly discussed.
Center Issues Warning
February 3, 2007
by Gregory Lopes
here for the URL:
Vaccine Information Center yesterday warned state officials to investigate the
safety of a breakthrough cancer vaccine as Texas became the first state to make
the vaccine mandatory for school- age girls.
Negative side effects of
Gardasil, a new Merck vaccine to prevent the sexually transmitted virus that
causes cervical cancer, are being reported in the District of Columbia and 20
states, including Virginia. The reactions range from loss of consciousness to
"Young girls are experiencing severe headaches, dizziness,
temporary loss of vision and some girls have lost consciousness during what
appear to be seizures," said Vicky Debold, health policy analyst for the
National Vaccine Information Center, a nonprofit watchdog organization that was
created in the early 1980s to prevent vaccine injuries.
federal approval of the vaccine in July 2006, a storm of legislation was
introduced across the nation that would make the vaccine mandatory in schools.
The District and Virginia are part of a group of at least 17 states considering
such legislation. A measure had been introduced in Maryland, but it was shelved
last week over concerns about the mandatory language in the bill.
Yesterday, Texas Gov. Rick Perry signed an order making Texas the first
state to require the vaccine. Girls ages 11 and 12 would receive the human
papillomavirus (HPV) vaccine before entering the sixth grade starting in
The American Cancer Society estimates there were 9,710
new cases of cervical cancer in the United States in 2006. The District's cancer
control center estimates a total of cervical cancer cases in the city last year,
and the American Cancer Society estimates that last year Maryland and Virginia
each had 210 cases of cervical center.
Merck began marketing Gardasil
last year after the Food and Drug Administration approved it for females ages 9
to 26. The vaccine is the first of its kind to build immunity against two
strains of HPV, which lead to 70 percent of cervical cancer cases in the United
The vaccine is not effective in men, who can get cancer from
other strains of HPV.
Its side effects were reported to the Vaccine
Adverse Event Reporting System, a federal reporting system for consumers to
notify federal regulators of bad reactions to medications. The adverse events
began being reported in July 2006, when an advisory panel to the Centers for
Disease Control and Prevention recommended girls ages 11 and 12 receive the
series of shots.
The types of side effects reported are not cause for
alarm, according to the American Cancer Society.
"We have not been
informed of an instance that would call into question the overall safety of the
vaccine," said Debbie Saslow, director of breast and cervical cancer control at
the American Cancer Society, adding that about 70 similar events had been known
in October 2006.
Likewise, the CDC will not alter its approval of the
vaccine despite the number of adverse events revealed through the reporting
"A report to the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System does not
necessarily mean the adverse event was serious or that it was caused by the
vaccine," said CDC spokesman Curtis Allen. "This vaccine has been tested around
the world and has been found to be safe and effective."
Merck is heavily
promoting the vaccine through its salespeople imploring doctors to provide it
and running TV ads urging young women to get vaccinated so there will be "One
Less" cancer patient.
But physicians disagree with public health
officials over whether Gardasil is the panacea for cancer. Clayton Young, an
obstetrician/gynecologist in Texas, objects to Merck's claim that Gardasil will
prevent cervical cancer.
"There is no proof Gardasil will stop cervical
cancer," he said. "They haven't been studying it long enough to make that
Merck spokesman Chris Loder said the vaccine is effective for
five years and the Whitehouse Station, N.J., drug maker is not sure how long
afterward the vaccine will work. Critics point out that an additional booster
shot may be necessary.
Advocates for a mandatory vaccine say that
although the vaccine does not prevent all causes of cervical cancer, Gardasil is
an effective vaccine against the most prevalent cause and therefore is a correct
public health measure.
Gardasil is delivered in three separate
injections that cost $120 to $150 per injection. Blue Cross Blue Shield, an
omnipresent health insurer in the Mid-Atlantic region, covers the vaccine for
girls in the federally recommended age groups.
Merck revenue from
Gardasil reached $155 million for the fourth quarter of 2006 and $255 million
for the entire year.
HPV Vaccine Blamed for Teen's Paralysis
Concerns over mandating shots:
• Some parents say a
vaccine for HPV, the sexually transmitted disease that can cause cervical
cancer, effectively condones premarital sex.
• Long-term efficacy and
risk of side effects are unclear. There have been 82 reports of adverse events
associated with the vaccine.
• Gardasil is typically covered by
insurance, but is costlier than many other common
A month after 13 year old Jenny Tetlock was vaccinated against the HPV virus, she missed the lowest hurdle in gym class. It was the first sign of a degenerative muscle disease that 15 months later left her nearly completely paralyzed.
Her father, Philip Tetlock, a professor at UC-Berkeley, has embarked on an odyssey to find out whether the vaccine, Gardasil, is to blame.
Tetlock is not the only one concerned. The public watchdog group Judicial Watch has been periodically obtaining adverse event reports on Gardasil from the FDA. 10 deaths have been linked to Gardasil since September 2007, and there have been 140 reports so far this year of serious side effects such as miscarriage and Guillain-Barré syndrome.
* U.S. News and World Report July 2, 2008
* A Judicial Watch Special Report: Examining the FDA’s HPV Vaccine Records June 30, 2008
More Related Articles On Cervical Cancer Vaccines
1300 Girls Harmed by HPV Vaccines in UK; Bizarre Side Effects Like Paralysis and Epilepsy (May 19, 2009}
More than 1,300 girls in the United Kingdom have experienced negative reactions to the government-mandated Cervarix vaccine for the human papillomavirus (HPV), according to adverse events reports collected from doctors by the Medicines and Healthcare products Regulatory Agency (MHRA).
The Tragic Truth behind the Gardasil Nightmare (Feb 13, 2009}
Why have the pharmaceutical and biotechnology industries chosen to experiment with the first ever, large scale application of a new, unproven, genetically modified, inter-species gene mixing vaccine technology on the female youth of an entire generation?
Under the ruse of attempting to eradicate cervical cancer, Merck is actually engaged in the first large scale, real world deployment and testing of genetically modified DNA, genetically engineered proteins and genetics produced by the combining of genetic material from more than one origin or species in a vaccine.
Under Scrutiny, Perry Walks Back HPV Decision
Perry spoke to Des Moines-based WHO radio and was asked about his HPV executive order: “That particular issue is one that I readily stand up and say I made a mistake on. I listened to the legislature, they said that was not going to occur, and I agreed with their decision.
The Lead Vaccine Developer Comes Clean So She Can "Sleep At Night": Gardasil and Cervarix Don't Work, Are Dangerous, and Weren't Tested
Spain withdraws cervical cancer shot after illnesses (Feb 10, 2009}
Spanish health authorities have withdrawn tens of thousands of doses of a vaccine against cervical cancer after two teenagers who received the shots were hospitalised...
Rat Poison Chemical Found in Ingredient List For HPV Vaccine (Nov 20, 2008)
What do rat poison and the HPV vaccine have in common? The answer is a hazardous chemical known as sodium borate. Savvy readers may wonder what a toxin that is commonly used to kill rats is doing in the ingredient list for the HPV vaccine that is currently being pushed on girls as young as nine and is even being considered for men and boys. Unfortunately, the answer isn't very comforting, especially for new U.S. residents for whom the HPV injection containing sodium borate is now mandated.
Is the HPV Vaccine Safe and Effective?
What if the claim of preventing HPV is far fetched or even totally misleading in many cases? What if the vaccine actually caused more precancerous lesions in some women? What if HPV is not really a terrible disease but an extremely common virus that most people contract and get over rather quickly without incident? What if HPV doesn’t even cause cervical cancer? Would you still take the vaccine? Would you still make your daughter take it?
The Great HPV Vaccine Hoax Exposed
For the last several years, HPV vaccines have been marketed to the public and mandated in compulsory injections for young girls in several states based on the idea that they prevent cervical cancer. Now, NewsTarget has obtained documents...
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