The new HPV vaccine: can’t women over 16-26 receive it?

by Rachel on April 17, 2011

I’ve been reading alot lately about how the new vaccine against human papilloma virus (HPV), which can cause cervical cancer, is going to be offered to girls and young women between 16-26. But what about women older than that? I have a friend who’s 30, for various reasons she has not had sex yet. (She’s too ashamed of this fact to tell anyone, so I’m asking this for her).

She plans to become sexually active soon, and would like to get the hpv vaccine, but she’s not sure if she will be ‘allowed’. Will she??

{ 2 comments… read them below or add one }

Seraphim April 17, 2011 at 11:23 pm

Since the virus is sexually transmitted, it’s hoped that by giving the vaccine to young women, they can be vaccinated before they have a chance to catch it. Ideally it should be given at about age twelve to catch the precocious ones. She should be able to get the vaccine, especially if she explains that she isn’t sexually active. She might have to pay more for it though, but it’s a good thing to have.

David W April 18, 2011 at 12:17 am

Do NOT get vaccinated.

A vaccinated person is MORE likely to get a disease than a non-vaccinated person. The whole theory of vaccination is flawed. It causes a weakening of the immune system thus making those who are innoculated more susceptible to disease.
There are so many awful side effects to vaccination that it should be considered extremely dangerous.
Just sit back and think for a while.
Is there any sense in injecting a disease directly into the bloodstream.
We have been subjected to an awful mind control program to enable the drug manufacturers to make a fortune.

The Vaccination Hoax

If you go to the vaccination liberation web page, at
You will find all the forms necessary to provide exemption for your child.

If you want to study the history of vaccination, see

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