For the vast majority of parents, vaccinating their children is a given. But for some parents, vaccines represent a threat to their child’s health and safety. And that threat becomes real for an even smaller number – the parents of the one child in approximately one million who does have a severe reaction to a vaccine.
Those parents have largely made their voices heard, but with vaccine scare stories flooding the Internet, parents who support vaccines have started to speak up, too. Karen Ernst, a mother of three in St. Paul, Minnesota, started a parent-led advocacy organization called “Voices for Vaccines.”
The subject of vaccines is extremely controversial. Most individuals have been taught from an early age that vaccines are safe and prevent disease. I wish that both of these statements were true, but I am now convinced, after extensive research and experience, that vaccines do not prevent disease and that they are far from safe.
Tremendous pressure is wielded by physicians, hospitals, public schools, family and friends to vaccinate. You must come to your own conclusions and stand firm, should you decided not to vaccinate. It is imperative to take time to do some independent research on this medical procedure. The health consequences of vaccinations, which include death, cannot be easily reversed, if at all.
For many, it is too threatening to consider that something one has been told their entire lives may not be true. This is called cognitive dissonance. I experienced this myself initially when I …
The FDA requires up to 10 or more years of testing for all vaccines before they are licensed. More common side effects, such as a sore arm or mild fever, are minor and temporary and can be controlled by taking acetaminophen before or after the vaccination. More serious reactions occur extremely rarely (on the order of one per thousands or one per millions of vaccinations), according to the CDC.Many medical and health associations, including the Centers for Disease Control, the Food and Drug Administration, the American Medical Association, the American Academy of Pediatrics, UNICEF, and the World Health Organization, strongly support safe vaccinations, such as those that protect against whooping cough and measles.
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