Translated from Dutch:
When Caron Ryalls did vaccinate her 13-year-old daughter Emily against cervical cancer, she thought it was the best way to protect the health of Emily. The past four years have been hell for the family. Two weeks after the first HPV injection Emily began to feel dizzy and nauseated.
The symptoms were after the second and third vaccination worse. Emily was admitted several times with chest and abdominal pain and respiratory problems. “One time I could not move one side of my body,” says the now 17-year-old Emily. “I did not know what happened.”
Emily is one of the many thousands of teenage girls who are suffering from a debilitating disease since a routine vaccination. Before vaccination was Emily from West Yorkshire healthy. She went to hockey, athletics and was good at dancing. She got good grades and had a bright future ahead.
Emily’s condition was reported in the British regulator on the use of medications MHRA, where up to 22,000 reactions of 13 different routine vaccination against influenza in the past 10 years, MMR, tetanus, diphtheria and polio have been reported.
tens of thousands
In total, occurred in 8228 girls adverse events after HPV vaccine, which in 2587 were classified as “serious”. The watchdog said it actually involves much more side effects because many cases are not reported.
The MHRA treasure inside to get 10 percent of all messages, so the number of girls with side effects due to the HPV vaccine can easily amount to several tens of thousands. Nevertheless, the institute believes that far outweighed the risks of the vaccine outweigh the benefits.
At each visit the doctor Ryalls family was frowned upon. Each time the HPV vaccine was raised, the doctor took a hostile attitude. “We are in the morning all tired Emily,” she was told when she complained she was often completely exhausted.
The UK NHS Health said the vaccination program ‘very effective’ has been found. Other countries take measures precisely because of the increasing number of girls suffering from side effects.
Denmark and Japan
On Danish TV earlier this year to see a documentary about the large number of girls that has kept permanent damage to the vaccine. Some of the girls sitting in a wheelchair. Last year, the Japanese government decided the HPV vaccine is no longer recommended due to the potential side effects.
In an article in the journal Clinical Rheumatology wrote Dr. Manuel Martinez-Lavin, who has 30 years of treating people with chronic pain, physicians should be aware that there is a possible connection between HPV vaccination and diseases such as postural orthostatic tachycardia syndrome (POTS) and fibromyalgia.
The family Ryalls, together with 80 other British families decided to take action. They have formed a group to bring girls who have been following the HPV vaccine side effects together: the Association for HPV Vaccine Injured Daughters (AHVID).