The Problems with Gardasil: How foreign DNA fragments found in the vaccine can cause disease

The FDA asserts that the foreign DNA fragments found in Gardasil pose no risk. In contrast, Dr. Hanan Polansky, from the Center for the Biology of Chronic Disease, uses his highly acclaimed discovery of Microcompetition to explain how these DNA fragments can cause major diseases.

Gardasil is the FDA approved HPV vaccine. As of September 15, 2011, the Centers for Disease Control (CDC) received a total of 20,096 reports of adverse events in relation to Gardasil vaccination. Good to know. Why would you want to do this in the first place?

Dr. Hanan Polansky is the author of the highly acclaimed “Purple” book, entitled “Microcompetition with Foreign DNA and the Origin of Chronic Disease.” In his book he explains how foreign DNA fragments can cause many major diseases without damaging (mutating) the human DNA. The book has been read by more than 5,000 scientists around the world, and has been reviewed in more than 20 leading scientific journals.

“Even if only a portion of the author’s (Dr. Hanan Polansky’s) thesis is correct, it would establish wholly new insights into the pathogenesis of chronic disease states, and would have significant implications for treatment and/or prevention.” – Kim E. Barrett, PhD – Professor of Medicine and Vice-Chair for Research, Department of Medicine, University of California, San Diego, School of Medicine.

The FDA and Merck admit that Gardasil contains foreign DNA fragments. However, the FDA asserts that these foreign DNA fragments pose no risk. In contrast, Dr. Hanan Polansky, in his highly acclaimed “Purple” book explains how certain foreign DNA fragments, at high concentrations, cause major diseases, such as, cancer, heart disease, diabetes, autoimmune diseases, and even obesity even when the DNA is broken and not functioning. In fact, the center encourages scientists and the general public to obtain a copy of Dr. Hanan Polansky’s book! The CBCD endorses Dr. Polansky’s theory, and invites the media, scientists, and the general public to contact us on this issue.

For more information on the Center for the Biology of Chronic Disease, please visit

Rochester, New York (PRWEB) February 04, 2012