Parents, legal guardians, pediatricians, family doctors, local school boards, state health agencies and specifically the States of California, Mississippi and West Virginia, must take notice what the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) have posted onto their Vaccine Information Statements MMR VIS dated February 12, 2018, but no one in the U.S. controlled, ‘free press and mainstream, lamestream media’ have let you know, published or broadcast via nightly news.
*The existing statute in Minnesota and Louisiana does not explicitly recognize religion as a reason for claiming an exemption, however, as a practical matter, the non-medical exemption may encompass religious beliefs.
**In Virginia, parents can receive a personal exemption only for the HPV vaccine.
***Missouri’s personal belief exemption does not apply to public schools, only child care facilities.
Here is the CDC’s latest information on the MMR Vaccine:
- Some people should not get this vaccine
Tell your vaccine provider if the person getting the vaccine:
Has any severe, life-threatening allergies. A person who has ever had a life-threatening allergic reaction after a dose of MMR vaccine, or has a severe allergy to any part of this vaccine, may be advised not to be vaccinated. Ask your health care provider if you want information about vaccine components.
Is pregnant, or thinks she might be pregnant. Pregnant women should wait to get MMR vaccine until after they are no longer pregnant. Women should avoid getting pregnant for at least 1 month after getting MMR vaccine.
Has a weakened immune system due to disease (such as cancer or HIV/AIDS) or medical treatments (such as radiation, immunotherapy, steroids, or chemotherapy).
Has a parent, brother, or sister with a history of immune system problems.
Has ever had a condition that makes them bruise or bleed easily.
Has recently had a blood transfusion or received other blood products. You might be advised to postpone MMR vaccination for 3 months or more.
Has gotten any other vaccines in the past 4 weeks. Live vaccines given too close together might not work as well.
Is not feeling well. A mild illness, such as a cold, is usually not a reason to postpone a vaccination. Someone who is moderately or severely ill should probably wait. Your doctor can advise you.
- Risks of a vaccine reaction
Minor: Sore arm from the injection, fever, redness or rash at the injection site, swelling of glands in the cheeks or neck
Moderate: Seizure (jerking or staring) often associated with fever, temporary pain and stiffness in the joints, mostly in teenage or adult women, temporary low platelet count, which can cause unusual bleeding or bruising, rash all over body
Severe: deafness, long-term seizures, coma, or lowered consciousness, brain damage
Other things that could happen: read the CDC website
- The National Vaccine Injury Compensation Program
Here’s the CDC website; copy and save it; take it to those who are demanding you vaccinate https://www.cdc.gov/vaccines/hcp/vis/vis-statements/mmr.html
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Contributed by Catherine J. Frompovich of NaturalBlaze.com.
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