Two girls from the UK revealed their story after vaccination against HPV. They believed that doing the right thing for themselves, and now they are paralyzed from the neck down.
Although healthcare and researches claims that the HPV vaccine is safe, these two teenage girls regret for taken it.

Ruby Shallom from the UK had no idea what would happen after taking third vaccines, which are proven to be effective in the fight against human papilloma virus that can cause cervical cancer. Hers eight peers already received the third dose, therefore she wasn’t fearful of the possible consequences. After thawing, she and some of her friends felt bad, had dizziness, and they had a stomachache. At first they thought it was normal. Ruby is now paralyzed from the neck down and can only use her left hand, and she believes that the last dose of the vaccine is the cause of her current situation.

– I’ve never been afraid of vaccination, I wasn’t worried at all – said the 16-year-old girl from Berkshire and added:

I come from a family that vaccination is normally and believes it helps. My mother told me that before I never had a bad reaction to the vaccine. After going for the third dose of the vaccine, which prevents the development of HPV, Ruby had terrible cramps and felt the pain in her stomach.

– I went to the hospital, but the pain only got worse, my heart began to throb uncontrollably, it was terrible.

During the first weeks, Ruby has five times been in the hospital. For the next few months she suffered from nausea and chronic fatigue. She had trouble walking. In March 2016, suddenly become paralyzed.

The doctors said that there is a possibility that the vaccine damaged Ruby’s immune system, despite claims by the leading pharmaceutical companies in the vaccine is completely safe, according to The Mirror.

– Some doctors told me that the vaccine caused the initial problem and all her health problems result from that, said Ruby’s mother, Nicole, and added: “Doctors do not want to write the report or Ruby’s medical records. One of the doctors said that although the vaccine is very likely caused the paralysis of my daughter, but not on any other doctor would not admit it openly. In her medical chart says that her condition caused by a mental disorder.

Mother of 12-year-old Mia Blesky: My daughter after the vaccine also remained paralyzed

 

– Mia, normal, happy, healthy girl until the day she received the vaccine against HPV, in September 2016. The very next day she felt bad. She woke up with pain in both sides of the spine, her legs were unstable and it was hard to walk upright – told her mother Gina (37).

As the months passed, Mia’s situation deteriorated. First her legs gave up, and after six months Mia is completely lost sensation in her hands. Just like in Ruby’s case, doctors assume that her condition caused by the vaccine, but do not want to write such a report, and she was diagnosed with a mental disorder which eventually caused the paralysis.

What are the benefits of vaccination against HPV?

HPV vaccine is used to protect against cervical cancer, premalignant lesions (abnormal cell growth) in the genital area (cervix, vulva or vagina) and the nipple of the genital region caused by certain types of HPV. Vaccination is not a substitute for screening for cervical cancer and women are still recommended to go to regular gynecological examinations and pap smears.

The vaccine prevents about 70 percent of cervical cancer, about 50 percent of premalignant changes in the cervix and about 90 percent of genital warts.

What are the risks of vaccination?

This vaccine is in use around the world for several years and is proved to be safe. However, any medicine can cause a serious problem, such as severe allergic reactions. The risk of serious side effects and death following administration of any vaccine is extremely small. Life-threatening reactions after vaccination are very rare. If it came to the development of such reactions, it is usually within a few minutes to a few hours after the vaccination.

It is known mild to moderate reaction upon application of the HPV vaccine. These reactions do not last long, and go on their own. The most common side effects of the vaccine (with more than 1 in 10 people) are headache, myalgia (muscle pain), reactions at the injection site including pain, redness and swelling, and fatigue (tiredness). Short blackouts and related symptoms can occur after any medical procedure, including vaccination. To avoid the occurrence of fainting and injuries caused by falls, it is recommended to sit for about 15 minutes after vaccination.

The control over security of applications HPV vaccines and continuous assessment of the benefit-risk is carried out for this vaccine as well as for other vaccines and medicines.