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Saturday, April 25, 2020

Do You Really Know What's In Vaccines?

The following are copied and pasted in to this blog straight from the website:

Why is aluminum in some vaccines?

Aluminum salts are incorporated into some vaccine formulations as an adjuvant. An adjuvant is a substance added to some vaccines to enhance the immune response of vaccinated individuals. The aluminum salts in some U.S. licensed vaccines are aluminum hydroxide, aluminum phosphate, alum (potassium aluminum sulfate), or mixed aluminum salts. For example: aluminum salts are used in DTaP vaccines, the pneumococcal conjugate vaccine, and hepatitis B vaccines.
Aluminum adjuvant containing vaccines have a demonstrated safety profile of over six decades of use and have only uncommonly been associated with severe local reactions. A study conducted by FDAExternal Link Disclaimer determined that the risk to infants posed by the total aluminum exposure received from the entire recommended series of childhood vaccines over the first year of life is extremely low. This study provided additional scientific information confirming that the benefits of aluminum-containing vaccines administered during the first year of life outweigh any theoretical concerns about the potential effect of aluminum on infants. Of note, the most common source of exposure to aluminum is from eating food or drinking water.

I don't know about you but I really don't think aluminum would be good injected into our body...

Are other adjuvants used in FDA-approved vaccines?

Yes. Cervarix, a vaccine to prevent cervical cancer caused by human papillomavirus types 16 and 18, includes AS04 in its formulation. AS04 is a combination of aluminum hydroxide and monophosphoryl lipid A (MPL). MPL is a purified fat-like substance. The manufacturer no longer markets Cervarix in the United States.
I wanted to dive a little deeper with this one...

HPV Vaccines

What is HPV?

HPV stands for human papillomavirus. HPVs are a group of more than 150 related viruses. Each HPV virus in the group is given a number, and is called an HPV type (for instance, HPV-16).
HPVs are called papillomaviruses because some of the HPV types cause warts or papillomas, which are non-cancerous tumors. But some types of HPV are known for causing cancer. HPV causes most cases of cervical cancer, as well as many vaginal, vulvar, anal, penile, and oropharyngeal cancers (cancers of the throat and tongue).
The papilloma viruses are attracted to and are able to live only in certain cells in the body called squamous epithelial cells. These cells are found on the surface of the skin and on moist surfaces (called mucosal surfaces) like:
  • The vagina, anus, cervix, vulva (around the outside of the vagina)
  • The inner foreskin and urethra of the penis
  • The inner nose, mouth, throat
  • The trachea (the main breathing tube) and bronchi (smaller breathing tubes branching off the trachea)
  • The inner eyelids
About 75% of the HPV types cause warts on the skin – often on the arms, chest, hands, and feet. These are common warts.
The other 25% of HPV types are considered mucosal types of HPV. These can infect the moist surface layers that line organs and cavities of the body that open to the outside, like those listed above. The mucosal HPV types are also called genital (or anogenital) type HPVs because they often affect the anal and genital area.

Who should not get one of the HPV vaccines or who should wait?

Pregnant women should not get any HPV vaccine at this time, even though they appear to be safe for both mother and the unborn baby. If a woman who is pregnant does get an HPV vaccine, it’s not a reason to consider ending the pregnancy. Women who started a vaccine series before they learned they were pregnant should complete the series after the pregnancy.
Make sure the health care provider knows about any severe allergies. The following should not get an HPV vaccine:
  • Anyone with a severe allergy to latex should not get the Cervarix vaccine.
  • Those with a severe allergy to yeast should not receive Gardasil or Gardasil 9.
  • Anyone who has ever had a life-threatening allergic reaction to anything else contained in the vaccines
  • Anyone who has had a serious reaction to an earlier dose of HPV vaccine

(Source: )

After reading this I had a thought, why would allergies to latex warrant not using this vaccine? So I tried to find the ingredients for the HPV Vaccine:

Amorphous aluminum hydroxyphosphate sulfate. Let's dig a little bit into this one:
Amorphous Aluminum Hydroxyphosphate Sulfate (AAHS) is one of a half a dozen distinct forms of aluminum adjuvants present in vaccines, including the PedvaxHIB, Vaqta HepA, and Gardasil Human Papillomavirus (HPV). Studies have found 100% of the intramuscularly injected aluminum vaccine adjuvant is absorbed into the systemic circulation and travels to different sites in the body such as the brain, joints and the spleen where it accumulates and is retained for years post-vaccination. A 2017 peer-reviewed report found evidence of numerous adverse events reported after vaccination with Merck’s Gardasil vaccines, including life-threatening injuries, permanent disabilities, hospitalizations and deaths.

Next less look at yeast protein:

Yeast Proteins

Yeast is used in the production of the HPV vaccine (Gardasil) used in the UK. Department of Health advice is that the HPV vaccine can be given to yeast allergy sufferers because the final product does not contain any yeast.
A tiny quantity of yeast protein may remain in the 6-in-1 vaccine (Infanrix Hexa) and the Hepatitis B vaccines used in the UK, but there is no evidence that this can cause allergic reactions.

Sodium chloride: 
common salt (sodium chloride), which is essential for normal functioning of the body, is harmful in large quantities.


1. L-Histidine, found exclusively in the HPV vaccine, Gardasil, can trigger blood clotting and the risk of spontaneous miscarriage & birth defects. ‘L-histidine can pass through the placental wall to the fetus.’ ‘In the histamine-treated sample, thrombin (blood clotting) production increased more than 5-fold from the baseline value after 30 min. After the initial time point, significantly more thrombin was formed in the histamine-activated samples.’

Polysorbate 80:
Polysorbate 80 is a common food additive used in several vaccines as an emulsifier (to hold other ingredients together). Compared to its use in foods, there is very little polysorbate 80 in vaccines.

Sodium borate:

And let's not forget water for injection. (God only knows what kind of water they use)

The following was eye opening to me:

Is HPV testing needed before getting the vaccine?

No. In fact, testing is not recommended because it cannot show if the HPV vaccine will be effective or not. A positive HPV test result doesn’t always tell you which types of HPV you have. And even if you are infected with one type of HPV, the vaccine could still prevent other types of HPV infection. A negative test result cannot tell you if you’ve had HPV in the past.

How long will the vaccines prevent HPV infection?

How long a vaccine will protect people is never known when the vaccine is first introduced. Current research shows that the vaccines are effective, and there’s no sign that the protection decreases with time. Research will continue to look at how long protection against HPV lasts, and if booster shots will be needed.
Then why are we giving it to our kids? Or even adults for that matter?
I wish I knew then what I know now and I would never have let my kids be forced to take those shot. 
I'm trying to share this information now so others have a heads up before taking anymore. 
I pray more comes out about vaccines and the shady ties to Bill Gates & the Gates Foundation. 
Read for yourselves:
Follow them on Twitter and watch for yourself the agenda they're pushing

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