Virginia moves to repeal mandatory HPV vaccine

By Catherine J. Frompovich

Finally—and thank God, if I still can say that—some legislators have come to their senses about the obviously dangerous HPV vaccines touted as preventing either the human papillomavirus and/or cervical cancer, Gardasil® and Cervarix®.

Perhaps some Virginia state legislators examined the CDC’s VAERS reports and found what Drs. Gary Null and Nancy Ashley reported in their VacTruth article of January 25, 2012:

“VAERS data show that Gardasil has been associated with 24,184 adverse effects since its debut in June of 2006, including seizures, anaphylaxis, paralysis, transverse myelitis, Lou Gehrig’s disease (ALS), acute disseminated encephalomyelitis (ADEM), opsoclonus-myoclonus syndrome (uncontrollable movement of the eyes back and forth and jerking movements of the extremities), brachial neuritis, loss of vision, postural tachycardia syndrome, facial palsy, deep vein thrombosis, pulmonary embolism, chronic fatigue syndrome, blindness, pancreatitis, speech problems, short term memory loss, miscarriage, multiple sclerosis, autoimmune disorders, Guillain-Barre Syndrome, abnormal Pap smears and even cervical cancer.[24][25][26] Yes, you read that correctly – VAERS reports 41 cases of cervical cancer following vaccination with Gardasil!” [1]

Ironic as it may seem, Virginia was the first state in the nation to mandate HPV vaccinations for young girls 11 to 12 years old in 2007, and now it’s the first state that’s shepherding legislation to eliminate that state’s HPV vaccination mandate. Hopefully, other states will curry up the courage and do likewise before an entire generation of young women becomes non-functional, as the VAERS adverse reports seem to be indicating.

Unfortunately, as The Washington Post Local online reported:

“Even so, HPV vaccination rates in the state are above the national average. About 54 percent of Virginia girls ages 13 to 17 have had at least one dose of the vaccine, compared with 49 percent nationwide, according to the federal Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.” [2]

Let’s hope the Virginia State Senate has enough compassionate legislators votes to pass the bill into final law, and take the yoke of oppressive HPV vaccination mandates off young women whose lives often become a living hell once they receive the HPV shots, which consists of a series of three injections.

To understand just how seriously bad life after HPV vaccines can become for young girls, may I suggest accessing


[1]  Jan. 25, 2012


3 responses to “Virginia moves to repeal mandatory HPV vaccine

  1. Pingback: Virginia Moves To Repeal HPV Vaccine Mandates

  2. VAERS is a reporting system in which anyone can report anything and tie it to a vaccine. It’s not fact. The FDA reported that Gardasil is actually quite safe. As someone who’s had HPV in her 20’s, this vaccine was a godsend. It was hope that girls today would not be subjected to the same health risks caused by an unseen foe. The vaccine has since been demonized for political gain and this makes me very, very sad. In my opinion, the young girls who are most likely to be exposed to HPV early in life because they lack parental guidance and decent health care are the ones who will suffer from not having a mandatory/opt out vaccination.

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