By Norma Erickson, President - October 23 2012

altFor the first time in history, a biologically plausible mechanism of action has been discovered linking a vaccine to a serious adverse event. Gardasil has left behind its genetic fingerprint in post-mortem central nervous system samples of two girls who took this vaccine.

Two teenage girls from opposite ends of the world – both dead before their time have two additional things in common. They both took Gardasil to try and prevent cervical cancer and fragments of the HPV-16-L1 antigen used in Gardasil have been found in blood vessels within their brains.

November 18, 2012  By

HPV4 Gardasil & HPV 2 Cervarix – Adverse Reactions and Deaths as reported to the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System

Janny Stokvis, HPV Vaccine VAERS  researcher and analyst has compiled that latest adverse events from the HPV vaccines, Gardasil and Cervarix as reported to the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System. It is estimated only 1 to 10% of the vaccine injured are reporting. Please note the significant number of girls reporting abnormal pap smears, cervical dysplasia and cervical cancer.  Remember most women do not get cervical cancer until their 50?s or even older.  The reports here are for girls ages 9 to 26 – the market the vaccines were approved for.

This unfunded research shows what was predicted by forward-thinking people with regard to Gardasil: It appears to be causing an increase in other HPVs and cervical cancer. The ads suggesting “one less girl” should have said, “one more girl”.

by Janny Stokvis, VAERS Research Analyst and Leslie Botha, Women’s Health Freedom Coalition Coordinator, Natural Solutions Foundation

In 2006, the HPV vaccine Gardasil touted to prevent cervical cancer was introduced to a public generally unaware of the Human Papillomavirus or its threat to adolescent girls and women. However, the public was quickly informed of the dangers of the virus when Merck launched an aggressive advertising campaign designed to capture the attention of girls/women ages 9 to 26 with a catchy jingle and their now famous line: “One Less Girl to Get Cervical Cancer.” Adolescent girls were dancing and singing that they will be ‘one less girl’ in unison with the award-winning TV commercial.

BY:- Hilary Butler - Thursday, May 26, 2011

How much does the medical system know about the total hardware of the immune system, and how all parts interconnect? As you’ve seen in the last few blogs, their understanding is crucially hampered by what they now know they don’t understand. The problem is, most parents have no idea of the extent of their immunological “blindness”. Definitive knowledge of the innate immunity, our first defences, resembles a big black hole called “ignorance”. Immunologist appear to be like tree experts, walking in huge forest, saying, “Oh yeah, I recognise that clump of trees – they are antibodies, but I don’t know what they have to do with those ones. Wonder what these are? And those are....” and so it goes on.

Vaccines are presented as if antibodies are wonderful and the only thing that matters. Gardasil is a particular case in point in that regard, because the antibodies provoked by the vaccine, are hundreds of times higher than the antibodies created under conditions of natural immunity. Is that a good thing? Gardasil’s inventor thinks so (God’s gift to women) without wondering for a moment about the consequences of generating vastly higher levels of antibodies than an actual infection could have ever created.

BY  Michelle Schoffro Cook

The human papilloma virus (HPV) vaccine has been surrounded by controversy  since it was first commercialized. This could be partly due to the fact that it  has had no long term testing, is injected into female children, and there have  been serious side effects and even deaths linked to its use. So when I came  across a study that shows two vitamins may help prevent the HPV virus from  spreading, I wanted to share this exciting research.

A team of scientists led by C. J. Piyathilake at the Department of Nutrition  Sciences, The University of Alabama at Birmingham, attempted to determine  whether supplementation with folate (vitamin B9) and vitamin B12 would have an  effect on the human papilloma virus (HPV) and cervical cancer linked to this  virus among women.

They attempted to identify any associations between serum concentrations of  folate and vitamin B12 and high risk HPV infections by evaluating 724 women in a  screening study in the state of Andhra Pradesh, India.

They found that women with the highest concentrations of serum folate and  vitamin B12 had the lowest risk of being positive for high risk HPV compared to  those with lower levels of serum folate and serum vitamin B12.

I would like to take this opportunity to thank Merck for introducing me to Gardasil, if this had not happened, my life would not have taken the course that it has and I would never have met such wonderful people.  

Firstly, Gardasil rudely entered my house uninvited and through the back door and much like a chameleon changed itself from day to day.  It would never present itself fully but instead showed many different sides.  Similar to an evil entity, it possessed my daughter to such a degree that not only had it made itself at home, it was very unwelcome.  

Over the course of several months, my daughter’s health and well being had declined to a very distressing level.  I felt helpless until the day I confronted it.  That was the day I opened the door,  picked up Gardasil and kicked it back to the scumpit cesspool from where it came.  From there on it became my job to also send it’s multiple layers packing , bit by bit with the right treatments.

SaneVax:  Posted 31 December 2012

TROY, Mont.--()--SaneVax Inc. announces the development of a new PCR methodology described in “Detection of human papillomavirus L1 gene DNA fragments in post-mortem blood and spleen after Gardasil® vaccination – A case report,” authored by Dr. Sin Hang Lee of Milford Hospital, Connecticut. This method may provide a way for concerned scientists to determine whether or not HPV vaccines are linked to serious adverse events and death. The study undertaken to develop this method was commissioned and sponsored by SaneVax Inc. for a future payment not to exceed one US dollar, as disclosed in the article.   

“Hopefully, publication of the complete methodology will encourage other concerned scientists to investigate whether a link exists between the persistence of HPV DNA fragments and adverse reactions in HPV vaccine recipients.”