Yes I am the mother of two young women and no... I absolutely did not let anyone inject them with Gardasil

This is a hot topic for me - one I can easily start to ramble on about even without coffee in hand.  I'm absolutely frustrated, irritated and well, scared that some states are making this vaccine mandatory!  

Instead of me rambling over coffee, I thought I'd just leave most of my chatting out...  there is a little of me in this post but I was able to use government websites and the FDA site in addition to a couple more - linked below. 

From Gardasil's own website, they say it best;
"Only a doctor or health care professional can decide if GARDASIL is right for your child."

But unfortunately for us (not them) there are already states who are now mandating your 7th grade daughter receive this vaccine before they can attend school.  What happened to letting you and your physician make the decision!?

HPV does not spread through the air like measles or the flu. HPV infections occur mainly with sexual intercourse. This viral infection is  extremely common over a life tim—e; in fact, more than 90% of sexually active women will contract HPV at some time during their life. But here’s the kicker: studies have confirmed that most women who contract HPV do NOT develop cervical cancer, and almost all HPV infections resolve over 1- to 2-years on their own. Girls with previous exposure or previous infection with HPV strains 16 or 18 will receive no benefit from the vaccine. There are no plans to test any girls – or boys – for positivity before giving them the vaccine.

There are 3 questionable ingredients included in the vaccine, but let's just look at one of them.  Borax.  Yes, the stuff I used with my laundry detergent and that I sprinkle around the dogs beds in the summer to kill fleas.
  • Borax is an acidic salt also known as sodium borate. When it enters the body, it becomes boric acid, an ingredient commonly found in rat poison, pesticides, flame retardants, and laundry detergent.
  • When given orally, sodium borate and boric acid interfere with sperm production, damage the testes and interfere with male fertility when given to animals at high doses. Depending upon the dose, boric acid produces developmental defects, including reduced body weight, malformations and death, in the offspring of pregnant animals. Therefore, sodium borate has been banned as a food preservative in the United States and several other countries .According to the MSDS sheet for borax, the full effects of injecting boric acid is unknown, but if it this harmful to ingest it, how much more harmful is it to inject it?

Researchers have known since at least 1979 that it takes only 6-8ppm of boron to effect the testicles, resulting in complete germinal cell aplasia. In the testicle, the germinal layer manufactures sperm and the Leydig cells produce testosterone. Little boys, injected with Gardasil, can develop normally, with normal testosterone levels, but be infertile when they reach the age of parenthood.
Gardasil has 35 mcg of borax (35 ppm) per dose. (1 mcg ~     1 ppm). Borax contains about 11% boron by weight.

In 2008, the FDA reported that 73.3% of girls in Gardasil clinical trials developed new illnesses, which ranged from disorders of the gastrointestinal and neurological systems to autoimmune disease and skin outbreaks.
Faced with ALL of that, does it even work, meaning, does giving a 12-year old a shot of Gardasil really lower the incidence of cervical cancer at 40 years of age, when cervical cancer is most prevalent? Not only highly doubtful – truth is, absolutely not. Here’s what a Merck whistle blower has to say about it:
In 2014, Dr. Bernard Dalberge, a former Merck industry physician said, “I predict that Gardasil will become the greatest medical scandal of all time because at some point in time, the evidence will add up to prove that this vaccine…has absolutely no effect on cervical cancer and all the very many adverse effects which destroy lives and even kill, serve no other purpose than to generate profit for the manufacturers. Gardasil is useless and costs a fortune.  In addition, decision-makers at all levels are aware of it.”

Shall we go back to the beginning and start with the question; What are human papillomaviruses?

Human papillomaviruses (HPVs) are a group of more than 200 related viruses. More than 40 HPV types can be easily spread through direct sexual contact, from the skin and mucous membranes of infected people to the skin and mucous membranes of their partners. They can be spread by vaginal, anal, and oral sex (1). Other HPV types are responsible for non-genital warts, which are not sexually transmitted.

Sexually transmitted HPV types fall into two categories:
  • Low-risk HPVs, which do not cause cancer but can cause skin warts (technically known as condylomata acuminata) on or around the genitals, anus, mouth, or throat. For example, HPV types 6 and 11 cause 90 percent of all genital warts. HPV types 6 and 11 also cause recurrent respiratory papillomatosis, a disease in which benign tumors grow in the air passages leading from the nose and mouth into the lungs.
  • High-risk HPVs, which can cause cancer. About a dozen high-risk HPV types have been identified. Two of these, HPV types 16 and 18, are responsible for most HPV-caused cancers (2, 3).

Which cancers are caused by HPV?

High-risk HPVs cause several types of cancer.
  • Cervical cancer: Virtually all cases of cervical cancer are caused by HPV, and just two HPV types, 16 and 18, are responsible for about 70 percent of all cases (7,8).
  • Anal cancer: About 95 percent of anal cancers are caused by HPV. Most of these are caused by HPV type 16.
  • Oropharyngeal cancers (cancers of the middle part of the throat, including the soft palate, the base of the tongue, and the tonsils): About 70 percent of oropharyngeal cancers are caused by HPV. In the United States, more than half of cancers diagnosed in the oropharynx are linked to HPV type 16 (9).
  • Rarer cancers: HPV causes about 65 percent of vaginal cancers, 50 percent of vulvar cancers, and 35 percent of penile cancers (10). Most of these are caused by HPV type 16.
High-risk HPV types cause approximately 5 percent of all cancers worldwide (11). In the United States, high-risk HPV types cause approximately 3 percent of all cancer cases among women and 2 percent of all cancer cases among men (12).

Who gets HPV infections?

Anyone who has ever been sexually active (that is, engaged in skin-to-skin sexual conduct, including vaginal, anal, or oral sex) can get HPV. HPV is easily passed between partners through sexual contact.  HPV infections are more likely in those who have many sex partners or have sex with someone who has had many partners. Because the infection is so common, most people get HPV infections shortly after becoming sexually active for the first time (13, 14). A person who has had only one partner can get HPV.
Someone can have an HPV infection even if they have no symptoms and their only sexual contact with an HPV-infected person happened many years ago.

Can HPV infections be prevented?

People who are not sexually active almost never develop genital HPV infections. In addition, HPV vaccination before sexual activity can reduce the risk of infection by the HPV types targeted by the vaccine.   
The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has approved three vaccines to prevent HPV infection: Gardasil®, Gardasil® 9, and Cervarix®. These vaccines provide strong protection against new HPV infections, but they are not effective at treating established HPV infections or disease caused by HPV (15, 16).
Correct and consistent condom use is associated with reduced HPV transmission between sexual partners, but less frequent condom use is not (8). However, because areas not covered by a condom can be infected by the virus (7), condoms are unlikely to provide complete protection against the infection.

HPV is the name of a group of viruses that includes more than 100 different types. More than 30 of these viruses can be passed from one person to another through sexual contact. For most women, the body's own defense system will clear the virus and they don't develop health problems.

Women Vaccinated for HPV May Be at Higher Risk of HPV Infection

In an analysis of nearly 600 women between the ages of 20 and 26, 60 percent of those who had received the original Gardasil vaccine, which protects against only four strains (types) of HPV (6,11,16,18), had a higher risk of being infected with another non-vaccine HPV virus strain.
The unvaccinated women had lower rates of the non-vaccine high-risk strains of HPV, which suggests getting vaccinated may make you more susceptible to being infected with other strains of HPV.
The researchers' solution to the problem was to suggest women who already have gotten three doses of the original four-strain Gardasil vaccine now get another shot of a new Gardasil vaccine, which contains nine different HPV strains.
In December 2014, the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) approved Gardasil 9 that includes five additional HPV types (31, 33, 45, 52, 58) not found in the original vaccine. So if you have already received one or more doses of the original Gardasil vaccine, you may actually be at a higher risk of being infected with the five additional HPV types than if you had never been vaccinated at all.

The Risks of HPV Vaccine Are Significant

By mid-March 2015, the HPV vaccine Gardasil had generated more than 35,000 adverse reaction reports to the US government, including more than 200 deaths.8
This is probably a gross underestimate, because, although a federal law was passed in 1986 (the National Childhood Vaccine Injury Act) mandating that doctors and other vaccine providers report serious health problems or deaths that occur after vaccination to VAERS, there are no legal penalties for vaccine providers not reporting and it is estimated that perhaps less than 10 percent of the vaccine adverse events that do occur are reported to VAERS.9

Pap Smears Can Detect Cervical Cancer and Pre-Cancers Early On

It's also important to understand that if cervical cancer does occur, it is one of the most preventable and treatable forms of cancer. Routine pap smear testing is a far more rational, less expensive, and less dangerous strategy for cervical cancer prevention, as it can identify chronic HPV infection and may provide greater protection against development of cervical cancer than reliance on HPV vaccines that have not been adequately proven to be safe and effective.
Cervical cancer cases have dropped more than 70 percent in the US since pap screening became a routine part of women's health care in the 1960s, as it can detect pre-cancerous cervical lesions early so they can be effectively removed and treated.

Do women who have been vaccinated still need to be screened for cervical cancer?

Yes. Because these vaccines do not protect against all HPV types that can cause cancer, screening continues to be essential to detect precancerous changes in cervical cells before they develop into cancer.


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