Recently the ABC reported that according to the World Health Organisation the HPV vaccine said to protect women against most cervical cancers gives an immune response so potent that just a single dose will do. The UK’s vaccine advisory committee has already issued advice to change the HPV vaccine schedule to a single dose for under-14s. Australia is also considering the one shot Gardasil with changes up to the Australian Technical Advisory Group on Immunisation (ATAGI).
When the human papilloma virus (HPV) vaccine program began in 2007 Australian girls and young women were given three doses of the quadrivalent HPV vaccine said to be protective against four HPV types: 6, 11, 16, and 18. In 2018 a new human papilloma vaccine (HPV) vaccine called Gardasil 9 became available protective against nine HPV types: 6, 11, 16, 18, 31, 33, 45, 52, and 58.
So why is the WHO now recommending just one shot of Gardasil?
The previous recommended regime for the HPV vaccine is two doses for girls aged 9-14, or three doses for young women aged 15-20. But based on an evaluation of the evidence, the WHO’s Strategic Advisory Group of Experts on Immunisation (SAGE) has found that one dose is comparable to two and three in both of these groups.
It is highly likely that Australia will go down the one dose route with Julia Brotherton, medical director of population health at the Australian Centre for the Prevention of Cervical Cancer stating
Evidence that one dose of the HPV vaccine is enough has been building for some time. We have a limited supply of the vaccine, and it’s very expensive.
Some history on the serious adverse events and deaths following Gardasil injection is needed at this point.
The WHO’s own database of side effects Vigibase lists 118, 925 side effects and 625 deaths following Gardasil vaccination. SaneVax, Inc. a non-profit organization has monitored the U.S. Vaers database and lists on their homepage over 64000 reports of serious adverse events and 523 deaths by the end of 2019. That’s an awful list of serious adverse events and deaths after the two and three shots. And these unnecessary, tragic injuries and deaths are those that have been reported.
A study of the contents of the Gardasil vaccine reveals that along with the proteins of the human papilloma virus types 6, 11, 16, 18, it contains many additives including aluminium, yeast protein, sodium chloride, L-histidine, polysorbate 80, sodium borate, and water for injection.
The significant amount of aluminium is used as an adjuvant which increases the body’s immune response. It beggars belief that aluminium is allowed to be put in vaccines when studies have shown that aluminium adjuvants can enter the brain.
The presence of aluminium can cause nerve cell death as well as inflammation at the injection site leading to chronic joint and muscle pain. This is extremely important because the original Gardasil shot contained 225 micrograms of aluminium. This is bad enough, but gets worse when one realises that the recommended course of Gardasil was three shots bringing the total of the aluminium injected to 675 mcg.
The latest HPV vaccine Gardasil 9 contains even more aluminium. One dose of Gardasil 9, approved by the FDA in 2014 for the prevention of cervical, vulvar, vaginal and anal cancers contains 500mcg: more than twice as much aluminium as the original Gardasil vaccine.
According to Mary Holland, the president of The Children’s Health Defense and a co-author of The HPV Vaccine On Trial: Seeking Justice For A Generation the idea that they are pulling back from three doses to two doses when the vaccine began, and now from two doses to one dose is not the usual trajectory.
The usual trajectory on vaccines is from one dose of MMR to two doses of MMR; from one dose of chicken pox to two doses; from two doses of DPT to five doses. The normal progression of vaccines, of COVID is from one dose or two doses to four doses then possibly six or eight doses.
So when a major vaccine company like Merck that makes Gardasil is telling you to reduce to one dose you need to be very sceptical as to what the rationale really is.
This is incredibly unusual for a vaccine manufacturer.
Mary Holland wonders if the injuries have become more common after the second and third shot and that this may be a reason for the push for just one shot. It must also be noted that The Children’s Health defence is at present taking Merck to court over Gardasil injuries. Baum Hedlund Aristei & Goldman and Robert F. Kennedy, Jr., chairman and chief legal counsel of Children’s Health Defense, filed their 26th lawsuit against Merck, alleging the drugmaker fraudulently concealed the risks of its Gardasil human papillomavirus (HPV) vaccine, depriving parents and children of their right to informed consent.
There has been and continues much serious disease and deaths following Gardasil vaccination for a cancer that was already in steep decline in Australia and other industrialised countries due to Pap smear programs and improvements in general health and nutrition. Gardasil was fast-tracked through the FDA, a process reserved for life threatening diseases to fill an unmet and urgent medical need. Clearly Gardasil did not meet this criteria and what started out as a drug fast-tracked to protect against cervical cancer is flawed.
Gardasil: Fast-Tracked and Flawed documents the early history of cervical cancer and tracks its progression from a disease of obscurity to one of mainstream prominence. It includes the stories of vaccinated girls and boys who remain ill after receiving a vaccine purported to prevent a disease they were most unlikely to get. It records the voices of dissenters and resisters who call for an inquiry into HPV vaccines approved for use after a relentless propaganda campaign promoting a vaccine against a virus that many had never heard of.