24 October 2012

Reproduction Ain’t Something to F**k With

A large part of one girls’ life has been destroyed, and the only plausible explanation is that the cause is the Gardasil vaccination. This vaccine is sold as a cervical cancer preventative, though it has never been shown to prevent any cancer of any kind. Cancer prevention has never been more than a presumption, based on a possible connection between herpes papilloma virus and cervical cancer. No cause-and-effect has ever been documented.

The reports of deaths and debility from Gardasil keep pouring in. As this girl’s plight demonstrates, Gardasil cannot be assumed to be safe. There is highly significant—not to mention suspicious—missing data.

We don’t know, of course, whether Merck calculatedly avoided doing the studies on ovaries or is refusing to release data on such studies because of its damning nature. We do, though, know that the very fact that it’s missing—especially in light of equivalent data on the male reproductive tract being available—must be treated as suspicious.
Vox has already stated the obvious implication of this news, in that vaccines are not to be trusted.  However, I think another important lesson can be gleaned from this as well:  The human reproduction system is pretty precisely designed, so altering it—whether chemically, biologically, or surgically—can lead to some fairly nasty complications.

Actually, the precise working of human sexuality is rather interesting to contemplate, and not just for obvious reasons.  Athol had a post recently on the consequences of vasectomies and, shockingly, a lot of the consequences are negative.  The same, from what I gather, is true of hysterectomies as well.  I know my mom has had quite a few problems as a result of hers.  George Grant, in his book Grand Illusions, detailed a rather large number of complications that can arise from abortions.  Most birth control methods have significant downsides as well.
Now, this isn’t to say that there are no problems ever when pursuing the healthiest form of sexual expression (i.e. raw-dogging it in a monogamous relationship and, in the event of pregnancy, carrying it to term), but that there are considerably fewer complications.  Having multiple partners, having abortions, surgically preventing pregnancy, using various forms of birth control, etc. generally tend to make sex and reproduction more complicated and less pleasurable.  It’s almost as if this is by design…

1 comment:

  1. Jacob Ian Stalk24 October, 2012 22:09

    Reproduction is something to f*ck for, silly. God knows, it's all in the preposition.