Measles: To vaccinate or not?
Video taken from the channel: BBC News
Unvaccinated teen sparks larger discussion after seeking answers online | GMA
Video taken from the channel: Good Morning America
To vaccinate or not to vaccinate Medical Minute
Video taken from the channel: Avera Health
To Vaccinate or Not? Two Mothers ‘Debate’
Video taken from the channel: PBS NewsHour
The HPV Vaccine | Why Parents Really Choose to Refuse
Video taken from the channel: Johns Hopkins Medicine
What I learned from parents who don’t vaccinate their kids | Jennifer Reich | TEDxMileHigh
Video taken from the channel: TEDx Talks
Why I Changed My Mind On Vaccinations | Danielle Stringer | TEDxGrandCanyonUniversity
Video taken from the channel: TEDx Talks
People who are taking chemotherapy or immunosuppressant drugs should not get vaccinated. And one in one million children will have a severe reaction to. According to the analysis of publications conducted by the author of this book, there is not a single competent study proving vaccine safety; people that refuse to vaccinate are mostly well-educated and wealthy; a single dose of the hepatitis B vaccine alone, which is given on the first day of life, has five times more aluminum than the baby. As a child growing up in the 1990’s, no one really talked about getting vaccinated; it was just a routine part of a doctor’s visit. As science and technology have progressed, children around the world have been getting vaccinated more than ever, and two diseases have been eradicated worldwide: smallpox and rinderpest, which infects cattle.In the United States, even more diseases have been.
It is important to differentiate mandatory vs. required vaccination for school entry. No state or federal government can or should be able to mandate vaccination—meaning forcibly vaccinate against ones will. But the government’s singular purpose is to protect the well-being of all of its citizens. But it would depend on a number of things: the vaccine should be very successful, the adverse effects should not outweigh benefit, it should be widely available, and people should be able to afford it. If the vaccine is not very successful, has a host of side effects, and is too expensive to afford, nobody should take.
Vaccination – whether you should, or shouldn’t – remains a contentious and controversial debate among parents. Pro-vaxxers (those in favour of vaccination) will tell you that vaccines are safe, necessary and essential in protecting your children from potentially fatal diseases. Anti-vaxxers (those against the practice), on the other hand, argue that vaccines – in much. To vaccinate, or not to vaccinate With the Covid pandemic upon us, we are presented with the prospect of yet another vaccine to eradicate the corona virus something our immune systems naturally evolved to mitigate viruses and malevolent microorganisms millions of years ago.
Why your child should get vaccinated Vaccines can prevent infectious diseases that once killed or harmed many infants, children, and adults. Without vaccines, your child is at risk for getting seriously ill and suffering pain, disability, and even death from diseases like measles and whooping cough. Children and adults who cannot be vaccinated due to age, poor health (who are immune-compromised or undergoing chemotherapy, for example), or other reasons rely on herd immunity to prevent contraction of vaccine-preventable diseases. [ 62] A. When there is vaccine-preventable disease in your community: • It may not be too late to get protection by getting vaccinated.
Ask your child’s doctor. • If there are cases (or, in some circumstances, a single case) of a vaccine-preventable disease in your community, you.
List of related literature:
|from Remington: The Science and Practice of Pharmacy|
|from Vaccines for Biodefense and Emerging and Neglected Diseases|
|from Diseases of The Goat|
|from Saunders Manual of Small Animal Practice E-Book|
|from Vaccines E-Book|
|from Brain Health From Birth: Nurturing Brain Development During Pregnancy and the First Year|
|from Responsible Conduct of Research|
|from Why Trust Science?|
|from The Oxford Handbook of Global Health Politics|
|from Black’s Medical Dictionary|