“The Gardasil HPV vaccine may produce life-threatening reactions in any person who has ever been close to a cat, or potentially any animal infected with fleas or ticks. New data reveals that a high percentage of these animals are infected with Bartonella, Babesia, or Lyme Disease (Borreliosis), especially pet cats. If there is a family history of Mononucleosis, or active EBV, a cytokine storm (Interleukin-13) may typically result, and mucus may be overexpressed in the lungs and airways. Under these conditions, it is not uncommon for a Pulse-Ox monitor to measure 85% saturation after mild exertion. Many humans who carry these “bugs” appear healthy, and show no symptoms, until they receive the HPV vaccine.
Our study revealed that virtually all girls were unaware of their exposure to Bartonella, and were asymptomatic, prior to their vaccination. After receiving Gardasil, Bartonella was commonly activated, and was confirmed by lab tests. Bartonella is a fairly common dormant pathogen in a significant number of people. Bartonella (and many enteroviruses and Vector-Borne Pathogens) may be reactivated, and may become virulent when inflammation is present for an extended period.
The Gardasil vaccine contains aluminum adjuvant nano-particle substrates, bound to HPV16-L1 protein fragments, that appear to have mutated at their binding sites, and this mutation may result in excessive inflammation by allowing this mutation to stay in the body for months or possibly years. The mutation attaches itself to the endothelial lining of blood vessels and other organs, including the brain, if the host lacks sufficient active glutathione, or similar complimentary attractant, or does not readily clear toxins. Inflammatory HPV16-L1 DNA protein particles were found in autopsy tissue samples from two different teenage girls, six months after receiving her last vaccination, in the case of one deceased girl.”