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  • measles
  • Drs Kalokerinos and Mendelsohn say that the measles vaccine itself carries a high risk of producing encephalitis, as well as other serious conditions such as subacute sclerosing panencephalitis, which is almost always fatal, involving as it does a hardening of the brain substance. (blogspot.com)
  • The programme began six antigens, measles vaccine was added in the same year and in 1990 Vitamin A supplementation was included in the programme. (taxguru.in)
  • diseases
  • The immunization programme has been put on the fast track under mission Indradhanush to increase its coverage to 90 per cent by 2018 with the commitment to reach a situation where no child died from Vaccine Preventable Diseases. (taxguru.in)
  • The programme was initiated with the objective of increasing immunization coverage, reducing mortality and morbidity due to six vaccine preventable diseases (VPDs), improving the quality of service, establishing a reliable cold chain system, a district-wise system for monitoring and evaluation, and achieving self-sufficiency in vaccine production and manufacturing of cold chain equipment. (taxguru.in)
  • As has been stated before, all medical and non-medical authorities on vaccination agree that vaccines are designed to cause a mild case of the diseases they are supposed to prevent. (whale.to)
  • Many vaccines also cause other diseases besides the one for which they are given. (whale.to)
  • When several shots are given (different vaccines) within a few days or a few weeks apart, they often trigger intensified cases of all the diseases at once, because the body cannot handle such a large amount of deadly poison being injected directly into the bloodstream. (whale.to)
  • They didn t know it was from doctor-made vaccine diseases, as the army doctors don t tell them things like that. (whale.to)
  • When you are immune to vaccine-preventable diseases, not only are you safe from infection but so are the people around you. (vic.gov.au)
  • With threats of epidemics, pandemics and bioterrorism high on the global health agenda, many pharmaceutical and biotech firms, as well as academic institutions, are doubling down on developing new vaccines to combat the spread of diseases. (pharmaceutical-technology.com)
  • At Prokarium, work is underway to develop vaccines against both emerging diseases and bioterrorist threats, with the first - an anti-bioterror vaccine against plague - set to start Phase I clinical trials in 2017. (pharmaceutical-technology.com)
  • To follow are a series of articles that will discuss and explain the various vaccine-preventable diseases and the consequences of acquiring that particular illness for which the vaccine was created. (wildernessmedicinenewsletter.com)
  • rabies
  • Since children may come in contact with animals infected with rabies without their parents' knowledge, they may be recommended to take the rabies vaccine when travelling to an endemic area. (fhi.no)
  • There is no lower age limit for the rabies vaccine. (fhi.no)
  • vaccination
  • Between 1973 and 1984 one quarter of all reported cases of paralytic polio occurred soon after vaccination, with 94% of these after the first dose of oral vaccine. (blogspot.com)
  • An outbreak of paralytic polio occurred in Germany in the early 1980's following a vaccination campaign. (blogspot.com)
  • Polio is being controlled by mass vaccination of children in Thailand, Malaysia and Singapore. (canadaspastmatters.ca)
  • The conglomerate disease brought on by the many poison vaccines baffled the doctors, as they never had a vaccination spree before which used so many different vaccines. (whale.to)
  • The following is a history of virology, bacteriology, mycology and vaccination that has lead to many of the out-breaks and/or epidemics from the Spanish Flu Epidemic to Polio to HIV/AIDS to the Gulf War Syndrome and now to our latest epidemics of prostate and breast cancer, diabetes, obesity and the rise of autism in children. (wordpress.com)
  • The paradigm that vaccines provide 'lifetime immunity' is abandoned, and the concept of 're-vaccination' is sanctioned. (wordpress.com)
  • India
  • India has not had a case of wild poliovirus since early 2011, obtained its polio-free certification from the World Health Organization in March 2014, and celebrated 5 years of being polio-free in January 2016. (cdc.gov)
  • However, all travelers (residents and nationals) from countries reporting cases of polio should check to see if there is a requirement for a dose of polio vaccine prior to entry into India. (cdc.gov)
  • As the first private sector manufacturer of vaccines and pharmaceutical products in India, Biological E Limited has built up a countrywide distribution. (biologicale.com)
  • In India, Immunization programme, the largest in the world in terms of quantity of vaccine used, number of beneficiaries and Immunisation session organised, geographical spread and diversity of areas covered, was initiated in 1978 and then expanded to Universal Immunization Programme in 1985. (taxguru.in)
  • India is free from the crippling disease of Polio. (taxguru.in)
  • It was in year 1995 that Polio programme was put in eradication mode with the adoption of special strategy and innovative methods to rid India of this crippling disease. (taxguru.in)
  • The success of polio eradication programme in India is attributed to strong commitment and political will, partnership with WHO, UNICEF and Rotary International the dedication of frontline workers and volunteers, and the unequivocal support of all sections of the society. (taxguru.in)
  • Heightened surveillance for poliovirus has been the backbone of the polio eradication initiative in India. (taxguru.in)
  • No wild polio virus was reported after January 2011 and India was declared Polio free in 2014. (taxguru.in)
  • You should have a booster if you did not have any vaccine within 10 years and if you are going to travel extensively in Africa, Nepal, India, Cambodia, Viet Nam, Bangladesh, Burma, Pakistan, Russia and former USSR countries. (canadaspastmatters.ca)
  • If you travel to India, you should set up an appointment to your doctor 4-6 weeks before traveling, since in this time most of vaccines take effect ( 2 ). (healthhype.com)
  • immunisations
  • Remember to keep your immunisations up to date, not all the vaccines recommended for people in higher risk occupations provide lifelong immunity. (vic.gov.au)
  • booster
  • Polio you've probably been vaccinated against as a child but most (young) adults are given a booster when travelling to the tropics, I think the watershed is 15 years after your last shot. (indiamike.com)
  • The vaccine is very long lasting and you would only need a booster if bitten by a rabid dog. (canadaspastmatters.ca)
  • 2017
  • It will take time before the new initiative starts gaining momentum, but in the meantime there are several promising vaccines under development set to make their mark in 2017 and beyond. (pharmaceutical-technology.com)
  • Centre
  • Biological E licensed the technology from Centre for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) in 2012 and the vaccine is being developed at the company's facility in Nantes. (biologicale.com)
  • epidemics
  • The global health community has reinvigorated its search for vaccines against epidemics, pandemics and bioterrorist threats. (pharmaceutical-technology.com)
  • A new public-private coalition, the Coalition for Epidemic Preparedness Innovations (CEPI), which is backed by the Wellcome Trust and the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation, was formed in September with the aim of derailing epidemics by speeding up the development of vaccines. (pharmaceutical-technology.com)
  • adults
  • When travelling to countries with outbreaks of polio, it adults may need to be vaccinated against polio before departure. (fhi.no)
  • The typhoid vaccine may be recommended for adults and children over 2 years, depending on the type of trip. (fhi.no)
  • seasonal
  • In certain situations, it may be worthwhile to consider streamlining regulatory requirements to allow slight variations of vaccines to be brought to market without all the usual long-term testing (as is done with seasonal flu vaccines every year)," he notes. (pharmaceutical-technology.com)
  • disease
  • Dr Robert Mendelsohn states after extensive research that "the use of either, live or killed virus, in vaccines will increase, not diminish, the possibility that your child will contract the disease. (blogspot.com)
  • But when they concocted a stronger and more dangerous vaccine to suppress that one, they created an even worse disease which they didn t have a name for. (whale.to)
  • Whether or not you need the vaccine for health has to be established on an individual basis, determined by the risk of the disease versus the risk to the traveller from having the vaccine. (bradtguides.com)
  • Prokarium's aim is to create a vaccine that's not only highly effective against the disease, but also easy to administer and stable for long periods in storage. (pharmaceutical-technology.com)
  • The use of vaccines to prevent disease has been around for over 80 years and the number of vaccines has grown to over 25. (wildernessmedicinenewsletter.com)
  • As stated above, currently, there are a total of 25 vaccines to prevent disease. (wildernessmedicinenewsletter.com)
  • health
  • Biological E entered into a technology transfer arrangement with Novartis Vaccine Institute for Global Health (NVGH) in 2013. (biologicale.com)
  • people
  • My polio shot was back in the late 1950s (yes, I'm an old broad), as with most people I know. (indiamike.com)
  • They didn t want to tell the people what it really was their own Frankenstein monster which they had created with their vaccines and suppressive medicines. (whale.to)