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What are the long term side effects of Gardasil vaccine?

What are the long term side effects of Gardasil vaccine?

Can the HPV vaccine cause long-term (chronic) conditions?

  • chronic fatigue syndrome (sometimes called ME)
  • complex regional pain syndrome.
  • postural tachycardia syndrome.
  • premature ovarian failure.
  • Guillain-Barré syndrome.

What are the negatives of getting the HPV vaccine?

Does the HPV vaccine have side effects or other cons?

  • pain or swelling at the injection site.
  • slight fever.
  • headache.
  • fatigue.
  • muscle pain.
  • joint pain.
  • fainting.
  • nausea.

What is the most common adverse event after HPV vaccination?

Like any vaccine or medicine, HPV vaccines can cause side effects. The most common side effects reported through CDC’s Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS) are pain, redness, or swelling in the arm where the vaccine was given, dizziness, syncope (fainting), nausea, and headache.

Can the HPV vaccine cause long term chronic conditions?

HPV Vaccine Side Effects The most common serious side effects of HPV vaccination are dizziness and fainting. There is no evidence that HPV vaccines lead to infertility or autoimmune diseases, although these are common myths.

Should my daughter get the Gardasil shot?

What should I do? The HPV (human papillomavirus) vaccine is now recommended for girls and boys both. It will help to protect them from HPV-related cancers and genital warts. The vaccine has the best chance of protecting against infection if a person gets the series of shots before becoming sexually active.

Does HPV vaccine cause ALS?

There has never been any statistical evidence linking serious conditions such as death or ALS to the adverse effects of the HPV vaccine (7).

Is Gardasil discontinued?

While the other two vaccines—the original Gardasil and Cervarix—are still used around the world, both have been voluntarily discontinued in the United States (for reasons other than those related to safety or efficacy).

When was Gardasil taken off the market?

Gardasil, a vaccine approved by the FDA in 2006 to prevent certain cancers and diseases caused by four HPV types, is no longer distributed in the U.S. In 2014, the FDA approved Gardasil 9, which covers the same four HPV types as Gardasil, as well as an additional five HPV types.