Emily Ryalls, once a healthy, normal teenager, found her life turned into a nightmare after receiving the HPV vaccination at school to prevent cervical cancer. Dizziness and nausea started her symptoms off, and they got increasingly worse after subsequent rounds of the vaccine. She has since experienced all kinds of traumatic side effects – from difficulty breathing and severe abdominal pain, to being temporarily paralyzed on one side of her body. Emily has not yet fully recovered and does not know if she will ever be able to function normally again.
Sadly, Emily’s story is becoming increasingly common. She is just one of thousands of teen girls who have had their health turned upside down after receiving this “routine” vaccination.
Emily’s mother, Caron Ryalls, reported Emily’s reaction to the Medicines and Healthcare Products Regulatory Agency (MHRA). This agency has recorded around 22,000 suspected adverse reactions to a host of “routine” vaccinations, including flu, MMR, diphtheria, and polio. Of this number, over 8,228 of the reactions were from the HPV vaccine, and 2,587 of those HPV reactions were classified as “serious”, meaning it was either life threatening or resulted in hospitalization.
According to Cancer Research UK, cervical cancer is the second most common cancer in women under age 35. It is estimated that an average of 400 lives could be spared each year by vaccinating young girls before they get the human papilloma virus (HPV). This sounds good in theory, however, given the high incidences of adverse reaction reports from this vaccine, you might want to take a second look before getting it.
Currently in the UK, only two rounds of the HPV vaccine have been given to girls since September 2014. Usually, the second round is given anywhere from 6-24 months after the first shot.
It is interested to note that several other countries are now beginning to take action as adverse reaction reports continue to increase from this vaccine. Earlier this year, a Danish TV documentary talked about a great number of girls who have fallen ill after receiving their shot. Sadly, some of these girls are now wheelchair-bound. Last year, Japan withdrew its recommendation for this vaccine based on all the reports.
We can remain hopeful that authorities will take note and take cases like Emily Ryalls seriously before more young girls are harmed by this dangerous vaccine.