By N. Morgan
A recent publication in the Annals of Medicine has exposed the fraudulent nature of Human papillomavirus (HPV) vaccines such as Gardasil and Cervarix. Key messages the researchers report include a lack of evidence for any HPV vaccines in preventing cervical cancer and lack of evaluation of health risks.
That’s not a big surprise to most advocates in the natural health community, since no vaccine has ever been fully evaluated in humans to assess long-term health risks. HPV vaccines are no exception.
In 2002 the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) stated that
vaccines represent a special category of drugs aimed mostly at
healthy individuals and for prophylaxis against diseases to which
an individual may never be exposed. This, according to the
FDA, places significant emphasis on vaccine safety.
In other words, contrary to conventional drug treatments aimed at targeted existing diseases, in a supposed preventative vaccination, a compromise in efficacy for the benefit of safety should not be seen as an unreasonable expectation. Furthermore, physicians are ethically obliged to provide an accurate explanation of vaccine risks and benefits to their patients and, where applicable, a description of alternative courses of treatment. This in turn enables patients to make a fully informed decision with regard to vaccination.
The problem is, vaccinations such as HPV are not preventative, they do compromise safety and physicians will never provide accurate explanations of vaccine risks and benefits because they do not know themselves. Physicians can only rely on the information from vaccine manufacturers and since long-term pharmacokinetic effects which study the bodily absorption, distribution, metabolism and excretion of vaccines and their ingredients are never examined or analyzed, a Physician can never fully inform of patient of ANY benefits or risks.
In many countries, for a consent to be legally valid if risks and benefits have been explained to the individual. This includes adequate information on which patients can base their decision on whether to accept or refuse a vaccine. In most cases, it requires having a full explanation of the vaccine risks and side-effects.