By Sarah Kalell, Guest Author from South Africa
The following paragraph is on the Cancer Association of South Africa (CANSA) web site:
CANSA – leading the fight against cancer in SA
CANSA’s purpose is to lead the fight against cancer in South Africa. Its mission is to be the preferred non-profit organisation that enables research, educates the public and provides support to all people affected by cancer.
Before I delve into the shocking reams of notifications of adverse events, deaths and compensation payouts with regard to HPV vaccines, I’d like to put some thoughts together on the stated purpose of CANSA and the response from CANSA to my initial queries.
On 16th August 2015, I sent CANSA a variety of reports and links, including the results of adverse event reports from the CDC (Centre for Disease Control) VAERS (Vaccine Adverse Events Reporting System) which included 232 deaths, showing that HPV (Human Papillomavirus) vaccines are at best, highly suspect and at worst, highly dangerous.
I did this because I am extremely concerned about the support that CANSA is giving to the vaccination of very young girls with this dangerous vaccine, purportedly in the name of “cancer-prevention”.
In my communication to CANSA, I included links to specific cases where young girls had been damaged after HPV vaccinations along with a highly detailed documentary on the damage young girls had been subjected to in Denmark. There were also numerous other links to reports and scientific papers. Included in my information were specific questions that I asked CANSA which at this point remain unanswered.
Did CANSA care?
Instead of receiving a letter of concern in return, I received a response which displayed no sense of dismay, sorrow, empathy or any sense of caring curiosity about the information I had sent.
The response I received completely dismissed all of my information and questions and instead asked me to prove all of my claims via “unbiased peer reviewed research” and scientific information/references.
Is this type of cold-hearted response “leading the fight against cancer”?
Is this type of cold-hearted response “educating the public”?
Does this type of response encourage donations to “enable research”?
So what is meant by “leading the fight against cancer”? Would the reader not conclude from this slogan that the organisation is a caring one, an organisation that wants to save lives?
Similarly, what image does “educate the public” conjure up? Would one not think that this is helping the public to understand health risks, to understand what is healthy and what is not? One would think that this should stem from a sense of caring?
Would not a caring person have responded to say that they would investigate my information, and at the very least, attempted to answer my questions?
Is CANSA’s interest in HPV vaccines one of genuine care and concern?
If CANSA truly had a genuine sense of wanting to help young women avoid cervical cancer and a genuine concern for their health and welfare, shouldn’t the response have been along the lines of “yes, we are aware of these reports and we are investigating them because we do not wish to put the young women of South Africa at risk of serious adverse events”?
Instead, CANSA (who presumably has access to scientific expertise and all the latest research) now expects me (a non-qualified medical or scientific professional) to prove my point with scientific evidence.
Well, that is EXACTLY what I did!
I did my own research and discovered 98 pages of reasons to question the HPV vaccine paradigm. Please feel free to check out what I found. Do your own research before you decide whether or not HPV vaccines are right for you and/or your family.
The printable document linked below is periodically updated as new information becomes available. The first version was sent to CANSA, Dis-Chem, Discovery Life and Carte Blanche. The attached version has been sent to KFM, a local South African radio station.