vaccinations

  1. Can oral sex really cause cancer?

    Sex fears being used to push vaccines

    There's a new cancer boogeyman on the scene -- and for once, it has nothing to do with tobacco.

    HPV viruses transmitted during oral sex are now supposedly the "leading cause" of all head and neck cancers, responsible for 73 percent of them -- including the throat and tongue cancers that have always been blamed (wrongly) on smoking.

    But to believe that, the researchers behind this "discovery" admit you also have to believe oral sex is on the rise, as if people are only just learning about the act.

    Yeah, right. That was my reaction, too.

    But you and I both know what this is REALLY all about: Vaccinations. Along with the with oral sex/cancer link, the researchers also "discovered" that the cancer-causing strains of HPV transmitted during this newly popular sex act just so happen to be the same strains blocked by vaccines.

    What a coincidence.

    And in case docs reading the study didn't get that wink-wink message to begin pushing the vaccine on boys as well as girls, an editorial published with the study in the Journal of Clinical Oncology drives it home: "Prevention through vaccination will almost certainly be the ultimate solution."

    Almost certainly??? There's not a single study on HPV vaccines and head-and-neck cancers -- how could they be almost certain of anything?

    Forget the "almost," here are the true certainties: HPV shots were originally approved for girls, supposedly to prevent cervical cancer -- but they actually offer only very limited protection and for a very limited time.

    When it comes to risk, however, the sky's the limit: HPV shots have been linked to thousands of horrific problems, including a debilitating nerve disorder and dozens of deaths -- and the feds were caught red-handed last year trying to cover them up.

    Parents are no dummies -- they've heard the horror stories and they've been keeping their girls away from these shots in droves... so now, researchers are cooking up new reasons to get more people vaccinated, including boys.

    Like a phony scare over oral sex. Don't fall for it.

    I'm not done with vaccinations yet. Keep reading for more on one of the country's most rapidly growing movements.

  2. Mainstream admits to vaccine faults

    In the latest attempt to "prove" vaccines don't cause autism, the Institute of Medicine ended up admitting that standard childhood shots can cause just about everything else.

    This mainest of all mainstream medical bodies -- the same group that rejects vitamin D supplements and sets recommended nutritional intakes ridiculously low - says there's "convincing evidence" that common vaccines can cause seizures, brain inflammation, infection, body encephalitis, pneumonia, meningitis, hepatitis and more.

    But not autism.

    There... don't you feel better? Now go get your kid vaccinated!

    The ironic part here is the admission of brain inflammation -- a condition that already has strong ties to autism. Admitting one but not the other is like admitting something can cause the sniffles... but insisting there's no link to the cold.

    I'm not going to rehash the vaccine/autism debate because even without the autism link, you don't need vaccines -- and the Institute of Medicine has helpfully given you a laundry list of reasons to keep these shots away from your kids.

    Brain inflammation... meningitis... body encephalitis... need I go on? With a list like that, who needs autism?!?

    Those aren't the only problems with vaccines. Despite what you've heard, inoculations haven't saved lives -- they've harmed millions, killed thousands, and weakened the natural immunity of the entire human race.

    But tell someone you don't want your kids to face those risks, and they treat you like some kind of radical nutjob. If you find yourself in that position, read this.

    It'll give you all the ammunition you need to win any argument over vaccinations.

  3. Autism hoax... or vaccine witch hunt?

    Dr. Andrew Wakefield is now accused of fabricating the research in his landmark 1998 study that linked vaccinations to autism.
  4. DIY flu shots should be DOA

    There's no such thing as a safe and effective flu shot... but that hasn't stopped researchers from trying to find new ways to give it to more people just the same.
  5. Courts say vaccines at fault for kid's disability

    The medical community may not be ready to acknowledge the dangers of vaccinations, but the nation's courts don't seem to have a problem doing it.
  6. Adults turn their nose up at the latest vaccinations

    A new "sobering" report released by the Centers for Disease Control (CDC) claims that too few adults are getting inoculated.
  7. TV show speaks out against vaccines

    Apparently, the incredibly powerful American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) actually wanted ABC to cancel the pilot episode of their new drama series "Eli Stone" because it "perpetuates the myth that vaccines can cause autism."
  8. Mumps the word!

    The University of Southern Maine sent out notices to 400 students that they were being banned from campus for failing to meet the latest vaccination requirements for mumps.
  9. Vacci-Nation Situation, part 1

    What this reduction has caused is a shift in the demographic of the disease's infection profile - toward OLDER people

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