LifeSiteNews.com is reporting that the British Medical Journal (BMJ) Case Reports is featuring an article by Dr. Deirdre Little, an Australian physician, who treated a girl who went into menopause after receiving the human papilloma virus (HPV) vaccine known as Gardasil.
According to Dr. Little, the teen, whose menstrual periods were normal at the time of her vaccination, received the Gardasil vaccine in the fall of 2008. Within four months, her cycle became irregular. Over the course of two years, her menses became so irregular that by 2011 it had stopped altogether.
"This patient presented with amenorrhoea after identifying a change from her regular cycle to irregular and scant periods following vaccinations against human papillomavirus," Dr. Little wrote in the report.
She proceeded to carry out numerous tests on the girl to determine hormone levels and organ function. The tests revealed that the girl had no living egg cells.
Dr. Little eventually diagnosed her as having "premature ovarian failure" and could find no other cause for the condition except the Gardasil vaccine.
"Although the cause is unknown in 90 percent of cases, the remaining chief identifiable causes of this condition were excluded. Premature ovarian failure was then notified as a possible adverse event following this vaccination," Dr. Little stated.
In the report titled "Premature ovarian failure 3 years after menarche in a 16-year-old girl following human papillomavirus vaccination," Little goes on to say that Merck, the manufacturer of Garasil, never tested the drug's effects on ovaries, only on the testes of rats.
She concluded: "This event could hold potential implications for population health and prompts further inquiry."
Steven Mosher of the Population Research Institute expressed his concern over these findings to LifeSite News.
"Tens of millions of young girls have received the Gardasil vaccine since its approval by the FDA six years ago. If even a tiny fraction of them have experienced infertility as a result, then these girl children have been denied a very fundamental right, that is, the right to decide how many children they want to have," Mosher said.
"In the case of the Australian girl the effect is irreversible. She has lost an integral part of her womanhood, while still but a child,” he said. “Women deserve better."
Click here to read Dr. Little's full report.
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