PRLog - Feb. 14, 2012 - ATLANTA -- The Center for the Biology of Chronic Disease (CBCD) has learned that according to a survey conducted in 2009 by the University of Georgia’s Health Center, only thirty-one percent of sexually active students surveyed had gotten a Human Papillomavirus (HPV) vaccine and only 20 percent had been tested for HIV.
Morgan Johnson writing for Red and Black, a student newspaper at the University of Georgia, wrote concerning the survey: “The statistics stand in contrast to their solution: there are two HPV vaccines available for women, Cervarix and Gardasil – and Gardasil is now approved for men.”
While the student newspaper seems to advocate vaccination with either Cervarix or Gardasil and claims that one or the other of these vaccines is a solution to HPV infection, the CBCD believes otherwise.
The CBCD says this for three reasons. First, neither Gardasil nor Cervarix prevents cancer. 
1. In terms of Gardasil in particular, the end point of all the efficacy studies was not, in fact, prevention of cancer. Researchers couldn’t actually assess the development of cervical cancer following the vaccine because this process normally takes 20 to 40 years and their studies stopped after just five. So instead, Merck’s scientists decided that the presence of atypical cervical cells was a valid “surrogate end point,” or substitute for cancer. They used this hypothesis despite the fact that there is no evidence that the types of cervical lesions they chose as their end point would eventually lead to cancer. And, in fact, many if not most atypical cervical cells resolve on their own without intervention.[
2. Gardasil does not prevent all strains of the HPV virus. Gardasil is designed to prevent only 4 HPV strains: 16 and 18, which can cause cervical cancer, and 6 and 11, which can cause genital warts. However, there are 150 other types of HPVs, at least 15 of which can cause cancer, and Gardasil provides no protection against these other strains. 
3. The FDA admits there is dangerous, HPV DNA fragments in the Gardasil vaccine although they say the DNA fragments are not a risk.  However, foreign DNA fragments cause disease according to Dr. Hanan Polansky’s discovery.
According to Dr. Polansky, fragments of DNA, called N-boxes, are very dangerous. When foreign N-boxes enter the body (naturally, or artificially as through an injection with a vaccine like Gardasil), they end up in the nucleus, where they attract scarce genetic resources.
In the nucleus, “microcompetition”
Dr. Hanan Polansky is the author of the highly praised “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 harming (mutating) the human DNA. More than 5,000 scientists around the world read the book, and more than 20 leading scientific journals enthusiastically reviewed it.
Matthias J. Reddehase, PhD – Professor and Chair of Virology, Institute for Virology, Johannes Gutenberg University, Germany, said of the book: “… Hanan Polansky must be a genius and time will show whether he will become the ‘Einstein’
The CBCD encourages virologists, biologists, geneticists, scientists and the general public to obtain a copy of Dr. Hanan Polansky’s book and read it. The book is available as a free download from the CBCD website.
The CBCD endorses Dr. Polansky’s theory, and invites scientists, the media, and the general public to contact us on this issue.
For more information on the Center for the Biology of Chronic Disease, or to schedule an interview with Dr. Polansky, please visit http://www.cbcd.net or call 585-250-9999.
 Rothman SM and Rothman DJ, Marketing HPV Vaccine: Implications for Adolescent Health and Medical Professionalism, JAMA 2009, 302(7); 781-786.
 Tomljenovic L and Shaw CA, Human Papillomavirus (HPV) Vaccine Policy and Evidence-Based Medicine: Are They at Odds? Annals of Medicine December 22, 2011
 Human Papillomaviruses and Cancer, National Cancer Institute, September 7, 2011, http://www.cancer.gov/
 Haug CJ, Human Papillomavirus Vaccination – Reasons for Caution, New England Journal of Medicine, August 21, 2008, 359; 861-862
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The Center for the Biology of Chronic Disease (CBCD, http://www.cbcd.net)
The CBCD published the “Purple” book entitled “Microcompetition with Foreign DNA and the Origin of Chronic Disease” written by Dr. Hanan Polansky. The book presents Dr. Polansky’s highly acclaimed scientific theory on the relationship between the DNA of latent (chronic) viruses and the onset of chronic diseases. Dr. Polansky’s book is available as a free download from the CBCD website.
We invite biologists, virologists, and scientists everywhere to download Dr. Polansky’s book.