Not sure how I did it, but  this post just disappeared.

So will write a new one this evening.  For now:  GARDASIL is being injected into little girls in BC public schools.  Merck wants to make it mandatory for all girls and boys, beginning at age nine.

Our government leaders have given an astonishing, lucrative deal, making little children guinea pigs to the gods of money and hedonism.

Gardasil MIGHT prevent ONE of some 27 possible sexually transmitted diseases.  Those little children are being injected with possibly toxic chemicals for a disease they MIGHT contact, IF they give in to societal messaging that self-control is Victorian.  Just engage in any risky sex and the Mercks of this world will protect you,……for a price.

The astronomical rise of multiple sclerosis has been possibly linked to pharmaceuticals.

So while I don’t know how my post vanished, here’s a start to the new one.  – Gerda

*********************************************************************

The mystery of MS and its prevalence in Canada

CBC News Posted: Sep 19, 2008 9:23 AM ET Last Updated: Apr 12, 2010 3:42 PM ET

Canada has one of the highest rates of multiple sclerosis in the world, according to an international survey.

The 2008 Atlas of Multiple Sclerosis showed MS strikes 133 out of every 100,000 people in Canada, the fifth highest rate among countries surveyed between 2004 and 2005.

Prevalence was higher in the United States, Germany, Norway and Hungary, according to the World Health Organization and the Multiple Sclerosis International Foundation, which published the report.

The MS Society of Canada says the rate of MS in this country could be as high as 240 per 100,000 people.

Some people with MS experience little disability during their lifetime. But up to 60 per cent are no longer fully able to walk 20 years after onset, which has major implications for their quality of life and costs to society, the report said. Symptoms appear around 30 years of age on average.

“The Atlas of MS reveals how these implications impact women more than men, by at least two to one, at an age when they are starting a family and developing a career,” said Dr. Benedetto Saraceno, director of the WHO’s department of mental health and substance dependence.

Canada has been a leader in terms of diagnosing, treating and working to improve the quality of life of people with MS. But keeping people with MS employed remains a challenge, the Multiple Sclerosis Society of Canada said.

Canadian women are more than twice as likely to get multiple sclerosis than men, according to a major study published in November 2006. Among those born in the 1930s, about two women contracted MS for every one man, at a ratio of 1.9 to 1. For those born in the 1980s, the incidence has grown to exceed 3.2 cases for every one case among men.

 

Why the sudden increase in the neurodegenerative disease, which attacks the brain and spinal cord, causing inflammation and damage that can lead to paralysis and sometimes blindness?

We don’t know. We don’t know what causes MS. We don’t know what cures MS. The whys and wherefores of this mysterious disease have bedevilled scientists, health-care workers and victims for nearly 200 years.

Recent speculation about the cause has ranged from genetics to environment to vitamin deficiencies to even the birth control pill.

An Italian vascular surgeon — Dr. Paolo Zamboni of the University of Ferrara — has been exploring the theory that MS is caused by blocked veins in the neck or chest, preventing blood from draining properly from the brain. He has developed a surgical technique to treat the problem.

A team at the University of Buffalo — led by Dr. Robert Zivadinov, who worked on an earlier study with Zamboni — has recruited hundreds of patients in Canada and the U.S. to explore the theory further. The patients will undergo specialized neck scans to look for narrowed veins.

MS rates higher in northern lattitudes

Health officials consider a country to have a “high” rate if they have more than 30 cases per 100,000.

The incidence among the provinces varies, from a high of 340 cases for every 100,000 people in the Prairies to a low of 180 cases per 100,000 in Quebec, according to a 2005 study by researchers at the University of Calgary.

Those aged 15 to 40 are most at risk. One out of every two Canadians know someone with MS.

People who live closest to the equator have the lowest incidence of MS.

However, that doesn’t explain why the disease is nearly absent among Canada’s Inuit in the High Arctic and among indigenous people in North America and Australia, or why it is rarely found in Japan.

Study suggests MS is environment-based, preventable

The study on the rising incidence of women with MS was done by a team of researchers led by George Ebers, a professor of neurology at the University of Oxford. It appears in the November 2006 issue of the journal Lancet Neurology.

The higher incidence of MS among women may not be bad news, according to the researchers — because it may help to shed light on what causes the disease.

“What is going on here is something presumably that is preventable,” said Ebers, who was the lead author of the study.

“We just need to find out what it is in the environment. Because it has to be in the environment: your genes don’t change over two generations, three generations.”

Higher estrogen levels, less sunlight blamed

There has also been speculation that because MS is generally more prevalent in colder climates far north of the equator and far south of the equator, it may be due to vitamin D deficiencies.

The body produces the vitamin in response to sunlight and so vitamin D levels fall off in colder countries and in winter because the sun’s rays aren’t intense enough.

Because of the rising incidence of MS among women and because it seems to have started in the 1960s, many others have speculated that the cause may be connected to higher levels of the hormone estrogen due to the introduction of the birth control pill.

But Ebers, who spent 22 years at the University of Western Ontario in London, Ont., before going to Oxford, rejects these factors as likely explanations.

“I think one of the things one thinks of here is either that it’s going to be something in the environment or it is going to be an environmental interaction with genes.”

 ******************************************************************

From Medical Institute for Medical Health:

How many STIs are there and what are their names?

The number of STIs (sexually transmitted infections) will vary depending on what is counted as an STI and whether sexually transmissible infections are counted. The Medical Institute uses a list of STIs that is adapted from chapter headings in a standard STI textbook1. This list, which appears below in alphabetical order, has 27 different infections.

Bacterial:
1. bacterial vaginosis
2. chancroid
3. chlamydia
4. donovanosis
5. gonorrhea
6. lymphogranuloma venereum
7. mycoplasma, genital
8. syphilis
9. treponematosis, endemic

Ectoparasitic:
10. lice, pubic
11. scabies
12. candidiasis, vulvovaginal

Protozoal:
13. amebiasis
14. cryptosporidium
15. giardiasis
16. trichomoniasis

Viral:
17. cytomegalovirus
18. Epstein Barr virus
19. hepatitis A
20. hepatitis B
21. hepatitis C
22. hepaptitis D
23. herpes simplex virus (HSV-1 and HSV-2)
24. human immunodeficiency virus (HIV)
25. human papillomavirus (HPV)
26. human T-cell lymphotropic virus (HTLV-1)
27. molluscum contagiosum

Reference:
1. Holmes KK, Sparling PF, Stamm WE, et al. Sexually Transmitted Diseases, 4th Ed. New York, NY: McGraw Hill Medical; 2008.

Reviewed: June 29, 2012.

***********************************************************************
———- Forwarded message ———-
From: ATIP-AIPRP <atip-aiprp@hc-sc.gc.ca>
Date: Tue, Jun 28, 2016 at 5:25 AM
Subject: Re: Fwd: Questions About Gardasil
To: Gerda Peachey <gerdapeachey@gmail.com>
Cc: ATIP-AIPRP <atip-aiprp@hc-sc.gc.ca>, Josée Riopel <josee.riopel@hc-sc.gc.ca>, Uroosa Malik <uroosa.malik@hc-sc.gc.ca>, Nicole.Forget@canada.ca

Dear Garda Peachey,

Further to your enquiry below, please note that you will have to submit a formal access to information request to Health Canada in order to seek records about Gardasil. 

It should be noted that while the Access to Information Act(the Act) gives Canadian citizens, permanent residents, or any person or corporation present in Canada a right to access information that is contained in Health Canada records,  it also requires that the request must provide sufficient details to enable an experienced employee with a reasonable effort to identify the record. This means we can process requests for specific records, not to respond to questions.

In order to continue with the processing of your request, you will need to re-word your request in the form that seeks specific records, so that we may proceed with the processing of your request. 

Also, please note that there is a $5.00 application fee for submitting an access to information request. The application fee must be submitted in the form of a cheque or money order made payable to the “Receiver General for Canada” or through the online portal which allows requesters to pay by credit card and avoids the delay of mailing a cheque or money order.

Details on how to submit an access to information request and the application fee can be found at the following address: http://www.tbs-sct.gc.ca/atip-aiprp/tools/administration-application-eng.asp.

If you decide to pay the application fee through the online portal, it can be done through this link https://atip-aiprp.apps.gc.ca/atip/welcome.do?lang=en.

Should you decide to submit the application fee in the form of a cheque or money order made payable to the “Receiver General for Canada”, it can be sent to the following address:

Health Canada
Access to Information and Privacy Division
7th Floor, Suite 700, Holland Cross, Tower B
1600 Scott Street
Address Locator: 3107A
Ottawa ON  K1A 0K9

The processing of your request will start upon receipt of a clear request for specific records and the required application fee. In the meantime, your request will be put on hold. Should we not hear from you by July 28, 2016, we will consider your request abandoned and the file will be closed.

Should you have any questions, please do not hesitate to contact me.

Regards,

Josée Riopel

Team Leader, Access to Information and Privacy
Health Canada and Public Health Agency of Canada / Government of Canada
josee.riopel@hc-sc.gc.ca / Tel: 819-639-8704 / TTY: 1-800-465-7735

Chef d’équipe, Accès à l’information et protection des renseignements personnels
Santé Canada et Agence de la santé publique du Canada / Gouvernement du Canada
josee.riopel@hc-sc.gc.ca / Tél: 819-639-8704 / ATS: 1-800-465-7735

Inactive hide details for Gerda Peachey ---2016-06-28 04:04:41 AM---Thank you Natalie:  I'll forward my request to the two depaGerda Peachey —2016-06-28 04:04:41 AM—Thank you Natalie:  I’ll forward my request to the two departments you’ve indicated will answer thes

From: Gerda Peachey <gerdapeachey@gmail.com>
To: atip-aiprp@hc-sc.gc.caphsafoioffice@phsa.caNatalie.Appleton@gov.bc.ca
Date: 2016-06-28 04:04 AM
Subject: Fwd: Questions About Gardasil


Thank you Natalie:  I’ll forward my request to the two departments you’ve indicated will answer these questions.

———- Forwarded message ———-<Natalie.Appleton@gov.bc.ca>
From: 
Appleton, Natalie FIN:EX
Date: Mon, Jun 27, 2016 at 4:53 PM
Subject: Re: Questions About Gardasil
To: “
gerdapeachey@gmail.com” <gerdapeachey@gmail.com>

Good Afternoon Gerda Peachey,

 

Apologies for the delayed response. IAO has been doing some preliminary research to figure out how best to address your questions below. 

 

You mention an agreement with Merck. I believe this is in relation to Gardasil, as discussed in the body of your email. This contract with Merck would be held by Health Canada, which is a federal body that is separate from the provincial Ministry of Health. They would also be the most appropriate body to answer questions about the contract, length of the agreement, money paid to Merck for the contract, etc. Their contact information is as follows:

 
Health CanadaOffice of the Access to Information and Privacy Coordinator

Email: atip-aiprp@hc-sc.gc.ca

Phone: 1-613-954-9165

Coordinator: Cynthia Richardson
 You also asked questions about the number of injections to date, adverse reactions, warnings, and risk information. These questions would be best directed to the Provincial Health Services Authorities (PHSA), which is also separate from the provincial Ministry of Health. Their website explains that the PHSA is responsible for, “Coordinating and setting standards for selected province wide specialized services.” The BC Centre for Disease Control (BC CDC) also falls under the PHSA, and they are responsible for, “provincial and national leadership in disease surveillance, detection, treatment, prevention and consultation.” They can be reach at:

 

                Provincial Health Services Authorities (PHSA)

                Freedom of Information Office

                Email: phsafoioffice@phsa.ca     

                Phone: 1-604-707-5834

                Contact: Cindy Brice

 

An FOI request has not been opened with our office at this time. We trust that these additional FOI offices will be able to assist you in your search for records. 

 

Sincerely,

Natalie Appleton | Team Lead | Consolidated Intake | Information Access Operations | Ministry of Finance
Ph:
 250 356-9164| e: Natalie.Appleton@gov.bc.ca| m: PO Box 9569, Stn Prov Gov, Victoria BC V8W 9K1

 SSBC_LBS_Branch_IAO

 

From: Gerda Peachey [mailto:gerdapeachey@gmail.com
Sent:
 June 20, 2016 2:05 AM
To:
 Lake.MLA, Terry <Terry.Lake.MLA@leg.bc.ca>; deJong.MLA, Mike <Mike.deJong.MLA@leg.bc.ca>; premier <premier@gov.bc.ca>; ed.fast.c1a@parl.gc.ca
Subject:
 Using tax-dollars to inject Gardasil into little children under the guise of saving them from future sexual HPV disease.

 

To Health Minister Terry Lake, and Finance Minister Mike de Jong, Premier Christy clark, and MP Ed Fast:

 

Under Freedom of Information would you provide me with the amount of money we have paid, to date, to Merck, the pharmaceutical company that makes Gardasil?

 

Please provide a copy of your agreement with Merck. 

 

Have you committed BC tax-payers to a long-term agreement? 

 

Have you agree to persuade more children to accept this shot for Merck?

 

Are you aiming to fulfill the Merck goal of making these injections MANDATORY FOR ALL LITTLE BOYS AND GIRLS IN THE PUBLIC SCHOOL SYSTEM?

 

Please provide the number of children in public schools who have been given this injection to date.

 

Please provide the number of children you expect to persuade in the future, via their guardians, to get this injection.

 

Please provide the number of children who’ve had adverse reactions to the Gardasil shot. (The only information I was able to get from you, the government to date, was woefully inadequate, citing a nonchalant and dismissive comment under ‘What are the risks and side effects?’…answer…...’Possible side effects include a low fever and soreness where the shot was given.’ )

 

That does not mesh with the thousands of voices raised in warning against this invasive medicine for an illness that does not exist, and need never exist in the future of that child. Please view some of those protesting this enormously lucrative deal for Merck, and highly suspect benefit for children. http://www.collective-evolution.com/2015/07/07/pfizer-vice-president-blows-the-whistle-tells-the-truth-about-the-pharmaceutical-industry/

 

I know you can buy experts to authenticate any desired outcome, but surely injecting the chemicals in Gardasil into little children for sexual activity that we should encourage them to keep for a life-long partner, is nowhere near the category of giving shots for mumps, measles and chicken-pox , those things they can catch just by being in the same room as other children!

 

Please provide what data children and their guardians receive in advance, in order that they may be well-informed as to the risks, as well as the purported benefits.

 

How much do you anticipate this program will cost on an annual basis?

 

Do you have any idea what these chemicals will do in these young bodies later on? Will girls have more miscarriages? Can these chemical cocktails lead to depression, or to ALS or Multiple Sclerosis. MANY voices from within the medical community are warning us about giving Gardasil to little children. Please listen to them. 

 

Below is a list of autoimmune diseases. Many people believe these are on the increase due to the unknown and extremely complex inter-reactions within our bodies when we inject or ingest chemicals. 

 

Have you in the BC Government taken the warnings into account before you urged that little children should have THREE shots of Gardasil, to possibly prevent a sexually-aquired disease, long before we want our little children to be giving their bodies to satisfy the lusts of others?

 

Why would you not make every effort to instill within these little children a longing for the high and noble and lofty things they can achieve in life, rather than encouraging them to think they must give in to the lower and base temptations?

 

Children who are given wholesome goals and who learn self-discipline are far more likely to grow up happy and healthy in body and mind. Help them attain the genuinely good things of life, like a good marriage, values that centre around family, caring about others, instead of using them for self-gratification. 

 

Your government, as well as our Federal government, seems to be promoting immorality in our young. The horrific message is abandon all moral restraints, abort any babies that begin life in the womb, blow your brains on drugs, and the government will provide you with all the paraphernalia necessary to keep you enslaved in addictions. Inject government promoted, and paid for, Gardasil shots to possibly prevent one of the many sexually-transmitted diseases, …….THAT CAN BE AVOIDED by higher moral lifestyle decisions.

 

Oh, and if all that degradation of letting people use your body to satisfy their lusts, using drugs to dull your confused and aching heart, failing to achieve those dreams you once had because sex and drugs have made you ill, body and soul, – well don’t worry, – your benevolent government aims to make it legal and easy for you to exit life.

 

Dear government leaders, please take the high road yourselves. Give the province, and our nation back the moral compass that was once, more or less the norm.

 

Please reply to my FOI request. 

 

Thank you,

 

Gerda Peachey, Abbotsford, BC

 
List of Diseases

Autoimmune and Autoimmune-Related Diseases

· Acute Disseminated Encephalomyelitis (ADEM)· Acute necrotizing hemorrhagic leukoencephalitis

· Addison’s disease

· Agammaglobulinemia

· Alopecia areata

· Amyloidosis

· Ankylosing spondylitis

· Anti-GBM/Anti-TBM nephritis

· Antiphospholipid syndrome (APS)

· Autoimmune angioedema

· Autoimmune aplastic anemia

· Autoimmune dysautonomia

· Autoimmune hepatitis

· Autoimmune hyperlipidemia

· Autoimmune immunodeficiency

· Autoimmune inner ear disease (AIED)

· Autoimmune myocarditis

· Autoimmune oophoritis

· Autoimmune pancreatitis

· Autoimmune retinopathy

· Autoimmune thrombocytopenic purpura (ATP)

· Autoimmune thyroid disease

· Autoimmune urticaria

· Axonal & neuronal neuropathies

· Balo disease

· Behcet’s disease

· Bullous pemphigoid

· Cardiomyopathy

· Castleman disease

· Celiac disease

· Chagas disease

· Chronic fatigue syndrome**

· Chronic inflammatory demyelinating polyneuropathy (CIDP)

· Chronic recurrent multifocal ostomyelitis (CRMO)

· Churg-Strauss syndrome

· Cicatricial pemphigoid/benign mucosal pemphigoid

· Crohn’s disease

· Cogans syndrome

· Cold agglutinin disease

· Congenital heart block

· Coxsackie myocarditis

· CREST disease

· Essential mixed cryoglobulinemia

· Demyelinating neuropathies

· Dermatitis herpetiformis

· Dermatomyositis

· Devic’s disease (neuromyelitis optica)

· Discoid lupus

· Dressler’s syndrome

· Endometriosis

· Eosinophilic esophagitis

· Eosinophilic fasciitis

· Erythema nodosum

· Experimental allergic encephalomyelitis

· Evans syndrome

· Fibromyalgia** 

· Fibrosing alveolitis

· Giant cell arteritis (temporal arteritis)

· Giant cell myocarditis

· Glomerulonephritis

· Goodpasture’s syndrome

· Granulomatosis with Polyangiitis (GPA) (formerly called Wegener’s Granulomatosis)

· Graves’ disease

· Guillain-Barre syndrome

· Hashimoto’s encephalitis

· Hashimoto’s thyroiditis

· Hemolytic anemia

· Henoch-Schonlein purpura

· Herpes gestationis

· Hypogammaglobulinemia

· Idiopathic thrombocytopenic purpura (ITP)

· IgA nephropathy

· IgG4-related sclerosing disease

· Immunoregulatory lipoproteins

· Inclusion body myositis

· Interstitial cystitis

· Juvenile arthritis

· Juvenile diabetes (Type 1 diabetes)

· Juvenile myositis

· Kawasaki syndrome

· Lambert-Eaton syndrome

· Leukocytoclastic vasculitis

· Lichen planus

· Lichen sclerosus

· Ligneous conjunctivitis

· Linear IgA disease (LAD)

· Lupus (SLE)

· Lyme disease, chronic

· Meniere’s disease

· Microscopic polyangiitis

· Mixed connective tissue disease (MCTD)

· Mooren’s ulcer

· Mucha-Habermann disease

· Multiple sclerosis

· Myasthenia gravis

· Myositis

· Narcolepsy

· Neuromyelitis optica (Devic’s)

· Neutropenia

· Ocular cicatricial pemphigoid

· Optic neuritis

· Palindromic rheumatism

· PANDAS (Pediatric Autoimmune Neuropsychiatric Disorders Associated with Streptococcus)

· Paraneoplastic cerebellar degeneration

· Paroxysmal nocturnal hemoglobinuria (PNH)

· Parry Romberg syndrome

· Parsonnage-Turner syndrome

· Pars planitis (peripheral uveitis)

· Pemphigus

· Peripheral neuropathy

· Perivenous encephalomyelitis

· Pernicious anemia

· POEMS syndrome

· Polyarteritis nodosa

· Type I, II, & III autoimmune polyglandular syndromes

· Polymyalgia rheumatica

· Polymyositis

· Postmyocardial infarction syndrome

· Postpericardiotomy syndrome

· Progesterone dermatitis

· Primary biliary cirrhosis

· Primary sclerosing cholangitis

· Psoriasis

· Psoriatic arthritis

· Idiopathic pulmonary fibrosis

· Pyoderma gangrenosum

· Pure red cell aplasia

· Raynauds phenomenon

· Reactive Arthritis

· Reflex sympathetic dystrophy

· Reiter’s syndrome

· Relapsing polychondritis

· Restless legs syndrome

· Retroperitoneal fibrosis

· Rheumatic fever

· Rheumatoid arthritis

· Sarcoidosis

· Schmidt syndrome

· Scleritis

· Scleroderma

· Sjogren’s syndrome

· Sperm & testicular autoimmunity

· Stiff person syndrome

· Subacute bacterial endocarditis (SBE)

· Susac’s syndrome

· Sympathetic ophthalmia

· Takayasu’s arteritis

· Temporal arteritis/Giant cell arteritis

· Thrombocytopenic purpura (TTP)

· Tolosa-Hunt syndrome

· Transverse myelitis

· Type 1 diabetes

· Ulcerative colitis

· Undifferentiated connective tissue disease (UCTD)

· Uveitis

· Vasculitis

· Vesiculobullous dermatosis

· Vitiligo

· Wegener’s granulomatosis (now termed Granulomatosis with Polyangiitis (GPA)

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