Research presented at the 2015 annual meeting of the American Association for Cancer Research has shown that women who were vaccinated against HPV had a higher risk of developing non-vaccine strains of the virus.
Approximately 60% of over 600 women between the ages of 20 and 26 who had been given the Gardasil vaccine to protect them against one of four strains of HPV (6, 11, 16, and 18) ended up being more at risk for developing an infection caused by another strain of the HPV virus.
Even more telling, unvaccinated women had lower rates of the non-vaccine, high-risk strains of HPV, which tells you that, just as Natural Society reported, the human papillomavirus isn’t likely to affect you if you aren’t vaccinated, and there are real dangers associated with Merck’s vaccine.
Dr. Diane Harper, who helped develop Gardasil, said to attendees of the Fourth International Public Conference on Vaccination: “Gardasil is largely unnecessary, and it has never been fully tested on females under the age of 15 …[there`s] little need for the vaccine”
Sadly, the researchers of the study suggested that women who had already received three doses of the original four-strain Gardasil vaccine, get another new shot of Gardasil that contains nine different strains. The FDA has approved this ‘new and improved’ Gardasil that now contains an additional five types of HPV – 31, 33, 45, 52, and 58 – even though 213 women who received Merck’s original HPV vaccines sued the company after being permanently damaged, with complaints varying from anaphylaxis to miscarriage.
The vaccine can’t protect against all strains of HPV anyway; there are over 100.