Doctor insights on:
Latin word for cow, vacca, because of the smallpox/cowpox work of edward jenner, vaccination is the administration of a substance, live organism or otherwise, that stimulates the immune response to prevent a specific disease. Primarily a preventative procedure, some vaccines can ...Read more
Not years later:
Those scars should mature with age. If it recently became inflammed you must look for a reason. If necessary see your family doc, dermatologist or plastic surgeon.
dr. Fred - linwood, nj. ...Read more
There is a ring-like round vaccination-like "scar" on my arm. Could it be ringworm from 5 years ago (first noticed this). Didn't bother me or spread.
Not sure: I am not sure what you are describing. It would be best to have someone look at it and tell you what it is. See the doctor for an answer. ...Read more
I can only find 1 vaccination mark on my right arm. Does that mean I only had 1 vaccine? Or do some vaccines not leave a scar thus I can't see it? :/
Small Pox: . Are no longer administered in the us and they are the only vaccines that we used that scarred. These were in later years given on legs in girls especially. Mealseles, mumps, rubella do not leave scars. Gardisil/hpv I frankly do not know. You cannot tell your immunization history by invenotrying your scars/. ...Read more
Does everyone get a scar on their arm when vaccinated? If not why do some people not get any scar?
While the root: Of the word 'vaccine' is from the latin word for cow, and cow pox where edward jenner worked to deliver a milder form than small pox that swept through populations like a hot knife through butter. We no longer administer small pox vaccine. No cases occur in the world. It is the only vaccination that caused a scar. Tb/bcg can also scar, but also is not used in us. ...Read more
Yes: All the routine vaccinations approved in the U.S. For use in children and adults are effective in preventing diseases. However, vaccines are not 100% effective, so booster shots are sometimes needed, and some people who are vaccinated can still catch the disease (although such cases are often much milder than if the person had never gotten vaccinated). ...Read more
Risk/benefit: The basic risk of immunization is negligible. Vaccine haters have come up with a new scare issue every decade or so only to be refuted by scientific data, most of which they never accept. The benefit is the avoidance of illness, injury or death. Ben franklin was once a vaccine hater, but in his later writings changed, sad over the preventable loss of a son to smallpox. ...Read more
The CDC website has lists of the recommended schedules based upon age and previous vaccination history. Check out the site below to find the schedule that most matches your situation.
http://www. Cdc. Gov/vaccines/schedules/syndicate. Html ...Read more
That is a bit of a complicated question and it depends on what you have had in the past, where you live, what you do, and where you plan to travel. Here is a helpful website, though: http://www. Cdc. Gov/mmwr/preview/mmwrhtml/su6201a3.Htm
that should give you every answer. ...Read more
Vaccinations: The potential side effects from vaccinations that are most common are pain at the injection site, fever, or allergic reaction. The biggest downside of vaccinations is not getting them and then dying or becoming severely debilitated when you get the disease that the vaccination would have prevented. ...Read more
No: Vaccinations are not "fatal". Vaccinations are fine for almost everyone in the community, except a few people with immune system disorders and a few with strong allergies to the ingredients in a vaccine. Like with any medicine, any food, or any activity in life, there is always a rare, rare chance that an unpredictable fatal event happens. Such bad-luck events are like being struck by lightning. ...Read more
Flu vaccine, BUT: Since 2001, except for certain flu vaccines, thimerosal has not been used in child vaccines. More importantly, we now know that this form of mercury is the type easily excreted from the body, and that there is no link between measles vaccine, for example, and autism, based on multiple studies of several hundred thousand children. Despite this, fears persist, but are gradually abating. Finally. ...Read more
vaccinations that are recommended for babies are safe and protect them from potentially life-threatening diseases.
Talk with your pediatrician about what vaccines are given during your child's first years of life.
you can also read about vaccines through the American Academy of Pediatrics. ...Read more
Courses or boosters usually advised: Diphtheria; Tetanus; Typhoid.
Other vaccines to consider: Cholera; Hepatitis A; Hepatitis B; Japanese Encephalitis; Rabies.
Yellow fever vaccination certificate required or travellers over 1 year of age arriving from countrires with risk of yellow fever transmission. ...Read more
Poor Immune Response: Usually an individual's immune system, for some reason, just does not respond to the medicine/vaccine. It is not known why. Rarely the vaccine may be impotent due to poor strage, not administered properly or a bad batch from the factory. ...Read more
CDC. Gov: Try this website... wwwnc. Cdc. Gov/travel/destinations/listGet a more detailed answer ›
Weigh risk/benefit: There are no known benefits of delaying vaccines, but the risks of doing so are potentially severe or even fatal (e.g. Meningitis). One study in the journal pediatrics in may 2010 by drs. Michael smith and charles woods looked at children on delayed and traditional vaccine schedules. The delayed group did not perform better on any of 42 tests of cognitive, motor, and behavioral tasks. ...Read more
It depends. There are vaccines for some types of viral encephalopathies like meales, varicela, arbovirus. Autoimmune encephalopathies don't necessarily have vaccines. There are a ton of causes including, west nile, japanese, western equine encephalitis, eastern equine encephalitis
murray valley encephalitis
la crosse encephalitis
colorado tick fever. Autoimmune encephalitis. ...Read more
Confusing question: Once you are hbv positive, hbv vaccines do not treat the disease or change your status. The vaccine for hepatitis a might be worthwhile as a way of protecting you from an aggravating liver infection. Other vaccines for other diseases have their own benefits. Positive hbv status does not interfere with their value. ...Read more
See:: Https://wwwnc. Cdc. Gov/travel/destinations/clinician/none/australiaGet a more detailed answer ›
BCG vaccine: Bcg, or bacille calmette-guerin, is a vaccine for tuberculosis (TB) disease. Bcg is used in many countries with a high prevalence of TB to prevent childhood tuberculous meningitis and miliary disease. There is variable effectiveness of the vaccine against adult pulmonary tb. It is not commonly used in the United States. ...Read more