Thursday, September 27, 2012
Eight-year-old girl battles ovarian cancer before ever hitting puberty: Are vaccines, hormones, and GMOs to blame?
A recent ABC News report explains that in Natalie's case, the disease began manifesting itself in the form of persistent stomach pains, symptoms that her doctors routinely dismissed as nothing more than constipation or a stomach bug. But after a while, Natalie's pains grew so severe that her parents decided to take her to the emergency room, where an ultrasound revealed that the pains were the result of a small cyst in one of Natalie's ovaries.
"Especially girls who haven't had their period yet, nothing should grow on their ovary," said Dr. Judith Wolf, division chief of surgery at MD Anderson Cancer Center near Houston, Texas, to ABC News.
Are environmental chemicals, food toxins to blame for rise in ovarian cancer cases?
Dr. Wolf is right, at least as far as traditional trends are concerned. But things appear to be changing, as more and more prepubescent females are developing inexplicable tumors in their reproductive organs that require aggressive surgeries and toxic chemotherapy to treat in accordance with Western medicine's guidelines for cancer treatment.
Young Sophie Fry from the U.K., also eight years old, had a similar experience with ovarian cancer that required her to undergo intense chemotherapy, as well as surgery to have her tumor and an ovary removed. Sophie is considered to be the youngest female ever in the U.K. to be stricken with this rare form of ovarian cancer. (http://www.mirror.co.uk)
Modern science claims it is unclear what causes ovarian germ cell tumors, and whether or not they are the result of genetic or environmental factors. However, elevating rates of the condition appear to directly correlate with the steady rise in the number of vaccines on the typical childhood vaccination schedule, the increased amount of hormones and antibiotics used in conventional foods, and the continued and growing use of untested genetically-modified organisms (GMOs) in the food supply, all of which are linked to fertility problems and cancer.
Sources for this article include:
To help us go ahead with the same spirit, a small contribution from your side will highly be appreciated.