SHOCK STUDY: Ten percent of Canadian females receiving HPV vaccines are sent to Emergency Rooms… scientists declare rate to be ‘low’ for vaccines –

A shocking new science study funded by the Alberta Ministry of Health and published in the VACCINE science journal has found that nearly 10 percent of Canadian females end up in emergency rooms (the “Emergency Department” in Canadian vernacular) following HPV vaccine injections.

The study is entitled Adverse events following HPV vaccination, Alberta 2006-2014 and is also found at this source.

Even more shockingly, vaccine researchers funded by the Alberta Ministry of Health declare this 10% emergency room visitation rate to be “low” and “consistent with those seen elsewhere [with vaccines].”

This shocking admission unveils a highly disturbing truth about routine vaccinations given to children and teens: They are well known to cause emergency room visits, hospitalizations and adverse effects among those receiving them. This science paper, in fact, just confirmed all that while calling the entire phenomenon safe.

195,270 girls tracked after receiving HPV vaccine injections… 9.9% ended up in emergency rooms in just 42 days

In the study, authored by Xianfang C. Liu and others, 195,270 females received one or more HPV vaccine injections and were monitored for 42 days.

As the study clearly states in its results, ” Of the women who received HPV vaccine 958 were hospitalized and 19,351 had an [Emergency Department] visit within 42 days of immunization.”

That’s 9.9% of the females receiving the injections. Not only were 19,351 sent to emergency rooms, 958 of the females were hospitalized, meaning they endured overnight stays at the hospital to treat some serious condition. That comes to about 1 out of every 200 persons receiving the vaccine injection.

None of this is surprising to those who are aware of 75% of vaccine recipients in a Mexican town winding up hospitalized or dead following vaccinations.

Here’s a capture from the study itself, admitting the 19,351 who ended up in the Emergency Department (ED).

So how are these vaccines “safe” if they send so many people to the emergency department?

Now, consider the context in which these data are being published in a peer-reviewed science journal. We are all routinely told by vaccine proponents and “science bullies” who troll the internet that vaccines have no side effects. They’re perfectly safe, delivering 100% safety and efficacy, with no risks whatsoever. As proof, check out this story: Australian Health Minister utters the most insanely stupid anti-science statement ever recorded… ‘no risks in vaccinating children’.

And yet, every time we take a look at the published science — in this case funded by the Canadian government, no less! — we find horrifyingly high numbers of dangerous adverse effects, emergency room visits and hospitalizations. When we point out these scientific observations, we are called “anti-science” by irrational vaccine fanatics who, in reality, have long abandoned anything resembling real science.

Furthermore, when scientists observe these horrifying rates of hospitalizations, emergency department visits and venous thromboembolism, they declare such events to be “low”. Their conclusions reveal two things about vaccine science, both of which are absolutely shocking:

1) Vaccines really are sending huge numbers of people to emergency rooms and hospitals, as is admitted in this study.

2) Doctors and scientists consider this to be totally normal. They do not see any cause for alarm in 10% of vaccine recipients ending up in the Emergency Department.

It makes you wonder at what percentage of emergency room visits might pro-vaccine doctors finally experience alarm bells going off in their heads. What if the emergency room visitation rate were 20%? 40%? 50%? Would those rates also be considered “normal” in order to cover up the truth about vaccine damage? Is there any point at which a pro-vaccine zealot will admit vaccines are not 100% safe, or are vaccines supposed to be obediently believed in a faith-based fashion to be beyond scientific and medical scrutiny?

The truth is that vaccines earn money for the medical establishment due to the medical complications they cause

What can we possibly conclude from all this?

1) Vaccines are major revenue drivers for hospitals. The revenue generated from 19,351 vaccine recipients visiting the emergency room, even if each visit only cost $500, would be $9.67 million.

2) When doctors or scientists say vaccines are “safe,” in their minds that definition clearly includes huge numbers of vaccine recipients ending up in the emergency room. This stands in great contrast to what the public hears in the claim that vaccines are “safe.” In the public’s mind, “safe” means nobody ends up in the hospital or emergency room. If automobiles were as “safe” as these vaccines, then 10% of people who buy a new brand of car would end up in an accident in the first 42 days. No rational person would declare that automobile to be “safe.”

3) Government-funded scientists are incapable of reaching rational, scientific conclusions on the subject of vaccines. Sadly, government funding for scientific research — whether carried out by the EPA, FDA, CDC, USDA or any other agency — is contingent upon researchers arriving at the conclusions which are desired by government. Because government wants to push unsafe vaccines for a long list of reasons discussed elsewhere on Natural News and, it only funds scientists whose research supports the politicized conclusions of government.

4) The mainstream media is engaged in a large-scale cover-up of the real dangers of HPV vaccines and other vaccines. Can you imagine the media outcry if some other product resulted in 10% of its customers visiting the emergency room within 42 days? If any food, dietary supplement or medicinal herb caused such a shockingly high number of ER visits, stories about it would be exploding all over the media. Yet when the culprit is a vaccine, the response from the media is a complete blackout of all reporting that might be critical of vaccine safety.

HPV vaccines

Future contact lenses might record whatever you see.

blue eyes

Our memories are fallible things. We remember something one way; but the reality can be quite different.

But imagine contact lenses that are also tiny cameras, recording and storing whatever you see, and even playing it back before your very eyes. What was really said at last week’s meeting? Play it back and see. Want to cherish forever some treasured moment—when you first saw your future spouse, or the birth of a child, or some other formative event? You may be able to soon.

And it gets better. Imagine how it might change the criminal justice system, with such infallible eyewitnesses. Grandpa has an incredible Bigfoot, ghost, or UFO story? Maybe all three? Let’s see the playback, Gramps; let’s see the proof.

It’s an intriguing concept, and a little frightening. And now, Sony is muscling its way into a game that already boasts such heavyweight players as Google and Samsung. The company has filed a patent for a “smart” contact lens—and it’s pretty cool stuff.

Sony contact lens patentUnited States Patent and Trademark Office

The blink of the eye

A key component of the new contact lens technology is that the camera recorders “know” when you’re deliberately blinking, as opposed to the natural, involuntary blinks; these deliberate motions activate the mechanisms of the camera.

The patent claims: “It is known that a time period of usual blinking is usually 0.2 seconds to 0.4 seconds, and therefore it can be said that, in the case where the time period of blinking exceeds 0.5 seconds, the blinking is conscious blinking that is different from usual blinking (unconscious blinking).”

What happens when you fall asleep? Rest your eyes for a few seconds? There are issues to be worked out, certainly, but it’s still a fascinating concept.

Another exciting development is that the lenses record images to an internal storage device—a big improvement over other designs, such as Samsung’s, which would transmit images to an external device. It means you can easily and quickly access your recordings.

The lenses will feature a suite of sophisticated technologies. They’ll use piezoelectric sensors, which convert mechanical energy—pressure, force, etc.—into electrical energy; eye movements, therefore, will be read by these sensors and used to activate the camera or recordings. Power will be supplied by electromagnetic induction, in which a slight electrical current is produced by moving a conductor through a magnetic field.

It’ll even be able to adjust for the tilt of a user’s eye, and use autofocus for blurry images. The technology is all very theoretical and avant-garde right now, but with so many tech companies scrambling to develop and patent the necessary devices, we can probably look forward to seeing these “smart” lenses very soon.

13 Ways To Lower Blood Pressure Naturally

Easy home remedies to go from high blood pressure to low blood pressure.

how to lower blood pressure naturally

High blood pressure plays a contributing role in more than 15% of deaths in the United States, according to a Harvard study. Although it causes no symptoms, high blood pressure boosts the risks of leading killers such as heart attack and stroke, as well as aneurysms, cognitive decline, and kidney failure. Twenty-eight percent of Americans have high blood pressure and don’t know it, according to the American Heart Association. If you haven’t had yours checked in 2 years, see a doctor. (Looking to take back control of your health?

While medication can lower blood pressure, it may cause side effects such as leg cramps, dizziness, and insomnia. Fortunately, most people can bring down their blood pressure naturally without medication with home remedies for low blood pressure (called hypotension). First, get to a healthy weight (these tips can help you get there). Then try these strategies to reduce the risk of heart disease.

Watch the slideshow. URL:


Deep in Qatari desert, a hospital dedicated to camels.

Vitamin D may help cut body fat in infants

The study indicated a correlation between lean muscle mass and the average level of Vitamin D in the body.

father and son having fun in sand, laughing on beachChildren who had higher stores of Vitamin D in their body averaged around 450g less body fat at three years of age, the study found. A healthy intake of Vitamin D in the first year of life can build up more muscle mass and reduce body fat in toddlers, finds a new study.

“We were very intrigued by the higher lean mass, the possibility that Vitamin D can help infants to not only grow healthy skeletons but also healthy amounts of muscle and less fat,” said one of the researcher Hope Weiler, director of the Mary Emily Clinical Nutrition Research Unit at McGill University in Canada.

The team analysed 132 infants in Quebec who were given a Vitamin D3 supplement at one of four different dosages between the ages of one month and 12 months. Using body scans they assessed bone density to measure the children’s muscle and fat mass. Vitamin D supplementation is routinely recommended for babies until they can get an adequate amount through their diet. Children who had higher stores of Vitamin D in their body averaged around 450g less body fat at three years of age, the study found.

The findings confirmed the importance of a Vitamin D supplement of 400 international units per day during a baby’s first year for the development of strong bones. However, higher doses did not show any additional benefit — at least not in terms of bone development. The study, published in the journal Pediatric Obesity, indicated a correlation between lean muscle mass and the average level of Vitamin D in the body over the first three years of a child’s life. The only other factor found to make a significant difference to the children’s amount of body fat was their level of physical activity, the researchers stated.

Bring Simulation to Everyone in Your Organization with Apps

Make Mathematical Models Accessible to All Throughout Your Organization

The traditional computational modeling workflow involves creating a geometry, defining all of the necessary materials and physics, meshing and solving the model, and visualizing and postprocessing the results. Making any changes thereafter requires going back to previous steps and redoing them, which demands intimate knowledge of the original model. The computational tools required to make these mathematical models are so complicated to use that there are very few engineers trained to build and manipulate them.

Now, engineers can use COMSOL Multiphysics® software to instead wrap their model in a user-friendly interface that allows them or someone else to focus on the changes that matter – without requiring foreknowledge of the underlying model.

CREATE a computational model
in the Model Builder.

BUILD a customized application
in the Application Builder.

MANAGE your apps in the COMSOL Server™ software
throughout your organization

DEPLOY your apps
to your organization.

Amplify the Simulation Value at Your Organization

Using the Application Builder, which is included in the COMSOL Multiphysics® software, engineers can build applications with intuitive user interfaces that are fully customizable based on design needs and that suit a wide variety of purposes. Basic knowledge of how to use COMSOL Multiphysics is the only prerequisite to creating apps from a COMSOL® software model – no special training or additional software is needed.


The Application Builder was designed to make it easy to build applications. You can add user interface elements (e.g., buttons, inputs, outputs, graphs, and more) with the click of a button and quickly design powerful apps with the drag-and-drop feature. You can also take advantage of the built-in Java® API with tools that write code for you.

Deploy Apps with the COMSOL Server™ Software

To bring mathematical models to everyone within your company, you can use the COMSOL Server™ software as an app-distribution platform. Your colleagues can interface with COMSOL Server in order to run your apps on their own, over your organization’s private network. Watch the video below to see how it works and how the Application Builder and the COMSOL Server software fit within the simulation modeling workflow.


You can take your apps with you wherever you go throughout the world if you have a COMSOL Server™ license. With this platform, simulation apps can be accessed on computers as well as smartphones and tablets, and run in a web browser or in a free COMSOL desktop client.

The COMSOL Server™ license will allow you to host COMSOL Server on your own computer or your organization’s private network. Your verified users throughout the world can run your apps or their own on your COMSOL Server license, and they can run up to four sessions in parallel. Any person affiliated with an academic institution can run their apps on the Academic Server license for academic use. Furthermore, when you update your apps on COMSOL Server they will be made available immediately so that your users are always running the latest version.

One-Handed Texting, Google Keyboard.

Google is making it even easier for Android users to hold a Starbucks Frappuccino in one hand while texting friends with the other.

Google Keyboard on Android just released an update that has many cool new features, but there’s one in particular that everyone’s excited about: One-handed texting.

To make one-thumb typing a breeze, this update shrinks the keyboard and moves it to one side of the screen depending on your dominant hand. Turning on the feature is super simple: Just hold down the comma button on your keyboard and click on the hand icon that appears. You can also switch which side of the screen your miniature keyboard is on by clicking the arrows that appear when you enable one-handed texting.

And if you’re an iPhone user, don’t worry: Microsoft released a free app with similar features called Word Flow, so check it out if you’re jealous.

Giving students laptop can enhance learning.

A new study points towards significant improvement in academic achievement .

students, student laptop, education, lifestyleLaptops help students improve academic performance. 

Schools that provide each student with a laptop computer, as well as the appropriate support for both students and teachers, see significant improvement in academic achievement, a new study suggests.

The researchers analysed over 15 years of studies on “one-to-one” laptop programmes, and found that such programmes that take a comprehensive approach were linked to higher test scores in English, maths, science and writing, along with other benefits.

The findings appeared in the journal Review of Educational Research. In addition to improved scores on standardised tests, the benefits of successful laptop programmes include an improved writing process. “Students received more feedback on their writing, edited and revised their papers more often, drew on a wider range of resources to write and published or shared their work with others more often,” Zheng said. The researchers reviewed nearly 100 academic studies on one-to-one laptop programmes dating back to 2001, although only 10 of the studies were scientifically rigorous enough to use in a statistical analysis in the paper.

 “In the past couple of decades, one-to-one laptop programmes have spread widely, but so has debate about whether they are cost-effective and beneficial to educational outcomes,” said lead author Binbin Zheng, assistant professor of educational technology at Michigan State University in the US.

“I believe this technology, if implemented correctly, is worth the cost and effort because it lifts student achievement, enhances engagement and enthusiasm among students, improves teacher-student relationships and promotes 21st-century skills such as technological proficiency and problem-solving,” Zheng noted.


Crazy Mariana Trench jellyfish is a living lava lamp.

A jellyfish found in the Mariana Trench by the NOAA’s remote-controlled underwater vehicle looks like something out of science fiction.

The deepest region of our planet is, obviously, really hard to get to. The Mariana Trench reaches a maximum depth of nearly 11 kilometres (6.8 miles) that we know of. So there’s potentially a lot down there that we haven’t discovered or seen yet.

This little guy, identified by NOAA scientists as a jellyfish belonging to the Crossota genus, was filmed by high-definition cameras on the remote-operated underwater vehicle Deep Discoverer, equipped to the ship Okeanos Explorer, at a depth of around 3,700 metres (2.3 miles). It’s a type of hydromedusae, which typically range from 0.5 to 6 centimetres (0.2 to 2.36 inches) in diameter, but unlike others of its kind, it doesn’t have an immobile polyp stage, instead spending its entire life drifting the ocean.

According to Scientific American, the pretty glowy yellow bits? They’re probably its gonads. And, as the NOAA notes, the posture of its tentacles at the beginning of the video, evenly extended outwards, suggests that the jellyfish ambushes its prey, motionlessly drifting until something bumps into its grasp.

Watch the video. URL:

The UAE Now Plans To Build An Artificial Mountain So That It Can Make Clouds Rain.

In order to encourage raincloud development and rainfall, the United Arab Emirates is planning to build an artificial mountain. The region is famous for its ambitious projects – it’s already working on giving the world its tallest skyscraper. But building an entire mountain from the ground up is seriously taking it up a notch.

the UAE


Because the desert flatlands make it difficult for air to evaporate and form rain clouds, the UAE thinks building a mountain can solve the problems that its arid climate poses.

The mountain simply needs to form clouds and not specifically rainclouds. Once clouds begin to form, a meteorological process – known as “cloud seeding” – will automatically increase the amount of rainfall the clouds can produce.

Representational image/Jebel Jais


The plan sounds like it could really benefit the region that receives little to no rainfall when temperatures skyrocket to 43 degree Celsius. Rainfall doesn’t even touch five inches as compared to the US that receives a bountiful 40 inches every year.

UAE desert


The National Center of Meteorology and Seismology (NCAR) still has to figure out the project pricing before proceeding ahead with any construction. If the pricing is found feasible, engineers will assume the herculean task of building the mountain in the middle of a desert.