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Immunization News

Find the latest in immunization, vaccine news and research. Parents across the country are concerned about the mass injections our national health community inflicts on our children and rightly so. Immunization News provides current news articles, covering issues ranging from HIV and Cancer vaccines, to routine innoculations for children as well as the latest Swine Flu scare.

Get the facts before you or your children are vaccinated with any shot or nasal spray. Having a child vaccinated is the most important decision most parents will ever make. It's a decision your child will live with the results of his or her life. It's one decision you can't "do over" or take back — so make an informed one.

Vaccines: What CDC Documents and Science Reveal

More health wise information and medical news.

      
 Title   Date   Author   Host 

Scotsman (UK)

January 22, 2006

HEALTH experts are considering plans to give all children under the age of two the flu jab, it emerged yesterday.

The plan would mean inoculating thousands of toddlers in order to protect the wider population from the annual seasonal flu, which affects between 5 and 10 per cent of the population every winter and killed more than 1,000 people in the UK last year.

The Trumpet (OK)

by Mark Jenkins

January 22, 2006

Antiviral drugs have been rendered obsolete by viruses that are becoming resistant in startlingly quick fashion. Not a reassuring development as the world sits on the cusp of a pandemic.

The first time I heard that the flu bug was becoming resistant to medications, I was in sixth grade. Our teacher tended to wander away from the usual topics a bit, and that particular digression struck me as especially frightening as she spelled out a doomsday scenario where no medication would or could protect my classmates and me from violent illnessâ€"perhaps even death. But there was no epidemic that year.

NEPA News

January 18, 2006

A 5-year-old autistic boy died because the wrong medication was administered during a controversial treatment for the disorder, a doctor at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention said.

Abubakar Tariq Nadama, of Monroeville, died Aug. 23 in his doctor's office because he was given the wrong medication, not because of the therapy itself, Dr. Mary Jean Brown said Tuesday. Chelation therapy involves injecting a synthetic amino acid called EDTA into the body, which is supposed to clean out heavy metals from the bloodstream so they can be dispelled through urine.

Deseret News (UT)

by Lois M. Collins

January 16, 2006

University of Utah researchers believe they know the general area where one gene that causes autism may lie. But they need the help of families with at least one member who has the behavioral disorder.

The researchers used DNA from thousands of genes to conclude that a region on chromosome 3 probably is home to a gene causing autism. The scientists reached that conclusion by tracing variations in the DNA of a multi-generational Utah family that has an unusually high occurrence of autism. They looked at 31 members of the family, which is of Northern European descent and all descended from one couple. Seven of those members have autism or a related disorder.

The Seattle Times

by Warren King

January 6, 2006

A federal judge in Seattle Thursday agreed that nurses at Virginia Mason Medical Center still won't have to choose between refusing a flu shot or keeping their jobs - even though most of them have chosen to get the shots after all.

U.S. District Court Judge Marsha Pechman ruled that a labor arbitrator had the authority to rule last August that the hospital couldn't force its more than 600 nurses to receive the shots as a "fitness for duty" requirement.

United Press International

by Dan Olmsted

December 7, 2005

CHICAGO -- It's a far piece from the horse-and-buggies of Lancaster County, Pa., to the cars and freeways of Cook County, Ill.

But thousands of children cared for by Homefirst Health Services in metropolitan Chicago have at least two things in common with thousands of Amish children in rural Lancaster: They have never been vaccinated. And they don't have autism. Homefirst doctors have delivered more than 15,000 babies at home, and thousands of them have never been vaccinated.

The New York Times [Requires free subscription]

by Eric Nagourney

October 30, 2005

A new study indicates that doctors should consider discontinuing steroid medication when a child has been exposed to chickenpox.

Children taking medicines that contain steroids may be at risk for much more serious, even deadly, cases of chickenpox, a new study finds. Writing in the November issue of Pediatrics, the researchers warn that the problem lies in the way steroids work, by suppressing the immune system.

Shanghai Daily

October 30, 2005

China is giving large scale vaccination on poultry, said Jia Youling, China's Chief Veterinary Officer, on Friday.

"Not all poultry in China have been vaccinated, but in key areas, poultry have received vaccination. Poultry vaccinated have the capability to resist the infection of bird flu," said Jia at a press conference held by the Information Office of the State Council.

Seven News (AU)

October 30, 2005

International health experts and disaster management coordinators will discuss cooperation in the event of a bird flu outbreak at a major conference to begin in Brisbane.

Delegates at the Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation (APEC) meeting on Monday are expected to consider issues such as border closures, anti-viral drugs and how to maintain essential services during an outbreak. The two-day "Avian and Pandemic Influenza Preparedness and Response" conference follows reports last week of China's third bird flu outbreak in two weeks.

Reuters

October 28, 2005

NEW YORK - An advisory committee of the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention is now recommending that hepatitis A vaccination be included in the routine vaccination schedule of U.S. children.

Hepatitis A -- a liver disease caused by the hepatitis A virus -- can affect anyone. In the U.S., hepatitis A can occur in situations ranging from isolated cases of disease to widespread outbreaks. Good personal hygiene and proper sanitation can help prevent hepatitis A. Vaccines are also available for long-term prevention of hepatitis A virus infection.

      
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