Gardasil and premature ovarian insufficiency

high res In the research for my book Gardasil: Fast-Tracked and Flawed I discovered that although mainstream media remains silent about the problems emanating from this vaccination program, some doctors are reporting the adverse effects on young women’s health. In the BMJ (British Medical Journal) Case Reports authors Deidre Little and Harvey Rodrick Grenville Ward of Australia reported the case of a patient with amenorrhoea who noticed that her usual regular menstrual cycle had changed, becoming irregular and then scant after Gardasil. The authors explain that it is very rare for the condition known as premature ovarian failure to occur at such an early age and that the annual incidence is 10 per 100,000 between 15 and 29 years of age. Premature ovarian failure is a serious health event for young girls and one that adversely affects their ability to have children. Dr Little has continued her research into HPV vaccines after having several more patients report to her with what is now called premature ovarian insufficiency. These young women report having infrequent periods which continue to dwindle and finally cease.

Premature Ovarian Insufficiency

Premature ovarian failure — also known as primary ovarian insufficiency — is a loss of normal function of your ovaries before age 40. If your ovaries fail, they don’t produce normal amounts of the hormone estrogen or release eggs regularly. Infertility is a common result.
Deidre Little is a general practitioner who has reported on seven patients with POI who told her their symptoms came on after their Gardasil vaccination. If there are seven reports from her small town of Bellingen, NSW then we can expect that there are many other girls suffering the same unnecessary, but serious and life-changing condition after their Gardasil shots. At the Perth  screening of Joan Shenton’s Sacrificial Virgins  Dr Little spoke about her research into Gardasil.

Journal of Paediatrics

Dr Little spoke about the poor quality of research being performed on HPV vaccines and the reporting of these. She noted a recent article published in Paediatrics  which found that women in the USA who received Gardasil were no more likely than those who did not receive Gardasil to have premature ovarian insufficiency meaning that their ovaries were no longer functioning. Describing the publishing of this article as ‘appalling’, Dr Little spoke about the faults of the study as reported in the article Primary Ovarian Insufficiency and Adolescent Vaccination, Importantly the study failed to disclose how many doses of the vaccine were given and it also failed to disclose which HPV vaccine was used. Another very serious study fault was that the girls were not asked about their contraceptive use. This is crucial information because the use of these pills is very common in this age group and can make the diagnosis of POI invisible and it is often only when women cease their hormone treatments that the illness becomes apparent. Her complaints to the Journal of Paediatrics were not published. Little cites her research which has been published in peer-reviewed publications such as the Journal of Investigative Medicine. and even so she states that her work is largely ignored.
I think for a vaccine that is a population vaccine, as primary care providers and as parents we have a right to more information about vaccines so that there can be valid informed consent. 

More research needed

Little wants to see what effect HPV vaccines have on the female ovary.  This needs to be done because in the original studies on the vaccines there was no study to determine the effects of Gardasil on the female ovary, although there was work on the male testes. She also calls for a proper cohort post-marketing study which would involve 2-300,000 girls who have been vaccinated and those unvaccinated comparing the effects on menstruation over a period of 5 years. She also wants to see girls given a test before vaccination which studies the egg bearing capacity that is left in the ovary and states that this test be done at intervals after vaccination.

HPV vaccines need to be recalled immediately

Personally I would rather see the HPV vaccines taken off the market NOW. There is no proof that Gardasil, Cervarix or Gardasil 9 have prevented a single case of cervical cancer but there is startling evidence of the harm that these vaccines are doing to young girls and now boys. According to Vigibase the database of the World Health Organisation there have been over 86000 serious adverse event reports. It is said that only between 1-10 % of adverse events are ever reported so who really knows the full extent of this disaster. Reading through the list of side effects there have been over 3000 reproductive system  disorders reported. We can expect to see more infertility if these HPV vaccines are not recalled soon and all because of a vaccine for which there is no need.      
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Filed under books, gardasil, health, history, vaccination, vaccines

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