The evidence against Hepatitis B, HPV and other vaccinesVaccines in general have been shown to increase antibodies for a particular disease, while severely compromising cellular immunity, which is considered more important by medical experts in fighting disease. Prominent neurologist Russell Blaylock has written extensively regarding compromised cellular immunity and serious brain injury resulting from vaccinations. There is no evidence that vaccines work to prevent disease. To the contrary, several disease outbreaks, in population groups who are heavily vaccinated, have shown vaccines are ineffective in protecting against illness. These outbreaks include pertussis (whooping cough), measles and chickenpox. Research has shown that between 90- 99 percent of those vaccinated against these diseases have contracted them, compared to 1-10 percent of those not vaccinated for these diseases.
Hepatitis B is a disease most common in young adults who are sexually promiscuous or share drug needles. Hepatitis B generally resolves on its own and rarely develops into liver disease. Likewise, the HPV virus is not generally associated with cervical cancer, but usually presents as a benign illness which heals itself. Cervical cancer can safely be screened by pap smears and is typically diagnosed in older women.
Children are not in high risk groups for either of these illnesses. Hepatitis B vaccines are routinely given to infants at birth. HPV vaccine protocols target children ages nine to 26. These vaccine schedules make no sense from a health perspective, even with the large assumption that these vaccines are effective at preventing disease. These vaccine recommendations do make sense from a corporate profit model. Vaccinations are known to be highly profitable for pharmaceutical companies.
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