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HPV vaccine carries 25% chance of lifelong sterilization, study finds
A new research study has found that 25% of girls who receive the Human Papillomavirus (HPV) vaccine end up sterilized. They will never be able to conceive children.
This information comes from a study published in the Journal of Toxicology and Environmental Health in June 2018 and titled, “A lowered probability of pregnancy in females in the USA aged 25–29 who received a human papillomavirus vaccine injection.”
Researchers examined 8 million women in the United States between 25 and 29. Among married women who had never been vaccinated with the HPV vaccine, 75% had had at least one child. Among married women who had been vaccinated, the number was 50%. The same gap existed in unmarried women – about 25% fewer vaccinated women had conceived children. The study’s authors report that statistically if all 8 million women in the study had been vaccinated, the United States would have suffered a catastrophic drop in the US birth rate that would have translated into 2 million fewer babies.
The study adds that many vaccine recipients have reported “primary ovarian failure” – girls in their teens and young women in their 20s are suffering late-stage menopause, triggered by the vaccine. Virginia, Texas and the District of Columbia have made the HPV vaccine mandatory for girls once they reach 6th grade, otherwise they can no longer attend public school. Rhode Island jabs girls in 7th grade. California and many other states are considering legislation to make the HPV vaccine mandatory for public school attendance.
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