A look at the FDA report on Gardasil, in May 2006, which highlights an INCREASED risk of Cervical Cancer when Gardasil is given to those who have already been exposed to the HPV strains that the vaccine prevents.
Also, a look at the percentage of people who have already been exposed to HPV and the 4 strains in question, as investigated in an NHS report on the Human Papillomavirus. This is the percentage who are at risk of getting cancer if they take the vaccine.

HPV is a sexually related virus, which is passed via skin to skin contact, not via body fluid/semen.
It can be passed from mother to child during childbirth.
It often has NO symptoms.

For this reason it is impossible to be entirely confident that the children and young adults who are being vaccinated are not already carrying the disease.

HPV usually is suppressed by the body's immune system and causes no ongoing ill effects.
Cervical cancer is already on the decrease.

So why put people at risk?

HPV vaccination is already mandatory in the state of Texas. MANDATORY! Other states and countries are pushing it to be made mandatory. This is a potential death sentence, which they don't give you an option on.

Survey: Women Confused About Cervical Cancer Prevention

A new survey released by the National Association of Nurse Practitioners in Women's Health (NPWH) found that many women are in the dark about what it takes to prevent HPV (human papillomavirus). In this Video Susan Wysocki talks about the survey.

STOP Cervical Cancer

Sign now on to prevent cervical cancer in Europe. We need 1 million signatures for the European Parliament to consider the issue.

Every year over 50,000 women develop and 25,000 women die from cervical cancer in Europe when we already know that organised prevention programmes could prevent almost every case. However, the startling fact is that the majority of women in Europe do not have access to these programmes.

Cervical cancer is unique in that it could be virtually eliminated in Europe through organised prevention programmes but only a handful of European countries have these. This situation needs to be changed now so that all European women have equal access to proper protection against this disease.

Lifelines: Cervical Cancer Awareness

Dr. Terri Cornelison, Program Director of the Breast and Gynecologic Cancer Research Group in the NCI's Division of Cancer Prevention, discusses cervical cancer disparities among women of color. She also explains the various ways that African American women can protect themselves from cervical cancer, including routine screenings and vaccines.

Christine Baze, Cervical Cancer Survivor

Christine Baze is a cervical cancer survivor. She was diagnosed with an advanced form of the disease at age 31, and immediately underwent a hysterectomy followed by radiation and chemotherapy. Christine now works to educate women about HPV and the prevention of cervical cancer.

For more information on HPV and cervical cancer, visit www.womenshealthcareforum.com/cervical_cancer.cfm.