Are Your Kids In Danger of This Scary Push By The Government?

Cervical cancer is a disease that terrifies many women, and this fear has led to some medical recommendations that have validity, such as yearly pap smears to test for cervical cancer to catch incidents of the disease before it endangers a woman’s life.

Unfortunately, this same fear, combined with a profit motive not tied to morals, has pushed some states to mandate medical procedures for girls, even in their young teens, to be exposed to something that is dangerous to them and does not work as used.

The procedure to which we are referring is administering of the human papilloma virus (HPV) vaccine.

Currently, three jurisdictions (Rhode Island, Virginia, and Washington, D.C.) mandate that female students have received the HPV vaccine to attend school. Seven states have proposed HPV legislation for their 2015-2016 legislative sessions. 24 states overall have introduced legislation at one time or another.

What makes this problematic, in terms of the push for making this vaccine mandatory, is that the vaccine protects against transmission of a causative factor in cancer, but, unlike vaccines for chicken pox or whooping cough, HPV is transmitted by  sexual contact, most often a voluntary activity.

Thus, states are seeking to mandate implementation of a vaccine that protects against the affect of a voluntary activity. That, and it doesn’t work. David Guitierrez writes,

“One of the foremost researchers whose work led to the development of the two existing human papilloma virus (HPV) vaccines, now warns that as currently used, those vaccines have not been proven safe or effective. […] [F]or women in the Western world with access to cervical cancer screening via yearly Pap smears, the risks of the vaccine are likely to outweigh the benefits, [Diane] Harper [of the University of Louisville] warns.”

The problem is that cervical cancer rates are very low in Western societies and are highly treatable if detected early, as is usually the case when women have their yearly pap smear. Guitierrez notes,

“In contrast, Harper says, the rate of serious side effects for the HPV vaccine is relatively high.”

Harper says, “Parents and women must know that deaths occurred.” Guitierrez continues,

“The combination of a relatively high vaccine risk, and a relatively non-dangerous cancer, mean that in Western countries, the risk of the HPV vaccine is very similar to the risk of the cancer that it claims to prevent, Harper has said.”

To add an even more disturbing aspect to the discussion, Guitierrez writes,

“{Harper] notes that no safety or effectiveness tests have been performed on children younger than 15, yet the vaccine is being recommended for girls as young as nine.

“She also opposes vaccinating younger children, because there is no evidence yet of how long the vaccine’s protection lasts. This means that it may wear off before a woman even becomes sexually active.”

In other words, states, at the recommendation and push of vaccine manufacturers, are seeking to mandate administering of the HPV vaccine, with documented side effects sometimes as extreme as death, to children who have had no safety tests for their age and which may gain no benefit from the vaccine if they remain celibate or if the vaccine’s affects wear off.

The bottom line is, for your safety and for your childrens’ safety, we recommend that you take into careful consideration the risks before exposing yourself or your child to the risk of this vaccine.

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