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Most HPV infections in young females are temporary and have little long-term significance. 70% of infections are gone in 1 year and 90% in 2 years.
One study found that, during 2003–2004, at any given time, 26.8% of women aged 14 to 59 were infected with at least one type of HPV. This was higher than previous estimates. 15.2% were infected with one or more of the high-risk types that can cause cancer. However only 3.4% were infected with one or more of the four types prevented by the Gardasil vaccine, which was lower than previous estimates.
A girl who was vaccinated against cervical cancer died from a malignant tumour and not from a reaction to the jab, it has been revealed.
Deputy coroner for Coventry, Louise Hunt, said the vaccine was not thought to be a contributing factor, but the inquest would look into it.
A pathologist said the cause of death was a malignant tumour of the chest.
HPV infection is a cause of nearly all cases of cervical cancer.
Originally posted by musselwhite
i started hearing about this in 2000 and thought.................yet another pharma drug company disease and now we have a vaccine. first they introduce a new disease and shortly thereafter, they come out w/a fix.
Feb. 3--AUSTIN -- Acting on an issue that is stirring controversy in the Legislature, Gov. Rick Perry on Friday made Texas the first state to require girls to get a new vaccine for a sexually transmitted virus that causes cervical cancer. The executive order, which would apply to all girls entering sixth grade next year, prompted surprise and relief from one lawmaker who didn't think her bill requiring the same would have passed. But it so angered many social conservatives who have consistently backed Perry that they suggested money and political ties to the vaccine's manufacturer were behind the decision. Perry's office insisted that protecting girls ages 11 and 12 against the human papilloma virus was a public health issue, not politics. "Requiring young girls to get vaccinated before they come into contact with HPV is responsible health and fiscal policy that has the potential to significantly reduce cases of cervical cancer and mitigate future medical costs," Perry said in a press release. "This is 'follow the money' if I've ever seen it," said Cathie Adams, president of Texas Eagle Forum.
Originally posted by kiwifoot
reply to post by woodwardjnr
It's not hard, someone from the Government, rings up and says "Hey, make sure she died of a tumour, not the jab.", job done, the parents and public are so blind they don't question it.