Vaccines are more dangerous than you’re being told according to Dr. Eifrig.
This was published on the Daily Crux
From Dr. David Eifrig in Retirement Millioniare:
Be careful about what vaccines you take. Vaccines are dangerous for individuals. A vaccine, called Gardasil, protects against a virus – human papillomavirus (HPV) – that causes cervical cancer in women. In fact, several state governments are trying to make the vaccine a requirement for sixth-grade girls (and eventually boys, who can carry the virus, even though their rate of cervical cancer is, shall we say, low).
FDA records found at the JudicialWatch.org website (and other places) show 47 people died after getting Gardasil and another 14,000 people suffered “adverse reactions.” That’s out of the 40 million given the vaccine. There are even reports of women developing Guillain-Barré syndrome – a rare immune-system disorder – post vaccination.
People getting the vaccine had a one-in-850,000 chance of dying…
This should all sound familiar to you. In 2009, I wrote about these same problems with people receiving the swine flu vaccine. In the mid-’70s, Guillain-Barré syndrome appeared eight times more often in people vaccinated against swine flu.
There’s an old saying about vaccines from medical school: “Vaccines are good for the masses, but bad for the individual.”
If you or someone in your family is thinking about taking Gardasil (or any vaccine), please weigh the risks and benefits. About 11,000 women in the U.S. are diagnosed with cervical cancer each year, and it kills about 4,000 patients each year. On the other hand, as I said, you have a one-in-850,000 chance of dying after taking the vaccine, and a one-in-3,000 chance of a side effect… many of which are debilitating. Also remember, the virus is sexually transmitted. So your personal decisions can control your exposure.
Crux note: Each month in Retirement Millionaire, Dr. David Eifrig debunks common myths and misinformation to help you save money and live a healthier, happier life. Click here for access.