Home » Vaccines (398 Papers)

The issue regarding whether or not Americans should get the smallpox vaccine has been quite controversial recently with the prospect of a bio-terrorist attack. ... In the 1960s, 20 percent of bad reactions occurred not in vaccine recipients but among their household members and close contacts. ... Since this was done during the 1960s, researchers fear that the number of people who might be endangered by the vaccine has expanded exponentially. ... Also, according to an HHS estimate, up to 50 million Americans would not be able to receive the vaccine due to an impaired immune syst...
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The vaccine blocks a protein in the brain called NMDA, but does so only when epilepsy or stroke occur. The vaccine is released in the brain as needed and is protected from any side effects. ... To create the vaccine, the researchers added the gene that codes for the NMDA receptor to a virus. ... The vaccine blocks a protein in the brain called NMDA, but does so only when epilepsy or strokes occur. ... To create the vaccine, the researchers added the gene that codes for the NMDA receptor to a virus. ...
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Vaccines should be required for all horses. ... There is a vaccine available to prevent strangles. ... The vaccines available can help protect a horse with strangles form getting Bastard Strangles, the more severe condition (Equivac 1). ... Secondly, the requirement of the strangles vaccine for all horses in the United States would reduce the risk that strangles would exist at all. For example, small pox in people is never seen because there was a vaccine produced that stopped the spread of the epidemic. ...
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Hepatitis B can be prevented with a highly effective vaccine, but this yearten to thirty million people will become infected with the hepatitis B virus. ... "Hepatitis B is one of the most frequently reported vaccine preventablediseases in the United States," according to the Centers for Disease Control. ... The vaccine is very safe and effective. ...
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These scientists discovered many vaccines and cures for diseases. ... The first group of scientists that started work with genetics was focused on working with vaccines. Edward Jenner started this with the discovery of a vaccine for small pox. ... Many more vaccines came about after that discovery. ...
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These scientists discovered many vaccines and cures for diseases. ... The first group of scientists that started work with genetics was focused on working with vaccines. Edward Jenner started this with the discovery of a vaccine for small pox. ... Many more vaccines came about after that discovery. ...
Wordcount: 464
Pages: 2
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Two of a KindWithin the past few decades, the world has experienced an incredible boom in technology, leading to such things as space travel, the internet, and wireless phones among others. The field of medicine has been no exception. With vaccines that have almost completely wiped out tuberculosi...
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Vaccines are not as safe as they are promoted to be. ... In the early 60s it was found that the polio vaccine was contaminated with this simian virus and could pose a health risk to humans. Millions of North Americans are affected by these contaminated polio vaccines. ... They could make a fortune selling millions of vaccines to the public and bill it to health care. ... That still does not account for the contamination, and the persistent use of vaccines today. ...
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On one hand, without animals, many vaccines and surgical procedures would still be a thing we dream about. ... Many vaccines and other pills that were thought to be super drugs that could only do well. ... Ten years after the vaccine was introduced, Prof. ... Hans Ruesch, a writer who wrote about the effects of vaccines, wrote in Naked Empress, "the first polio vaccine, the Salk, caused polio epidemics in the U.S.A, Canada, Hungary, Israel, Japan and Australia. ... The vaccine was continued to be used even after Frederick Kle...
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Pages: 9
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Dozens of vaccines have been found not to mention antibiotics. ... Important FindingsPossibly the first vaccine ever developed was one against rabies. In 1885, French scientist Louis Basteur developed a rabies vaccine after extensive testing on rabbits. ... After 40 year of research using monkeys, rats, and mice, Jonas Salk developed the vaccine in 1952. ... Vaccines for dozens of infectious diseases would not be available without animal testing. ...
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(Polio Vaccines) There are two vaccines: the oral polio vaccine and the inactivated polio vaccine. "The oral polio vaccine was invented by Albert Sabin in 1961." (Polio Vaccines) It is a weakened, live virus, which can be taken orally. This vaccine produces antibodies in the blood to fight the virus. ... Polio Vaccines. ...
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The vaccine is given in three doses around two months of age. ... The vaccine is not yet available in the US or Europe. The vaccines are not effective or recommended in children under 2. ... Recently, a conjugated vaccine was introduced, the vaccine combines the polysaccharide capsule with protein and it is effective in children. ... College bound students should consider receiving the vaccine. ...
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One example would be the Polio vaccine. ... Many see this as a credit to animal based experiments, but one of the creators of the polio vaccine has admitted that the work on animals was only after the success of the vaccine on human cells. He also stated that just because the vaccine worked on a primate, doesn't mean it was the reason it worked on a human..and therefore, just because animals have experiments performed on them, and vaccines that are successfully tested on them, doesn't mean that that's the reason the vaccine works, nor does it mean it will definitely work on hum...
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Some of the vaccines or medication we have the parasites are becoming immune to it. ... The unsuccessful efforts that have been made to fight Cholera is the Cholera vaccine. ... Of course, there are vaccines also that proved to be successful. The DTP vaccine is made up of three vaccines--Diphtheria, Tetanus, and Pertussia. ... And DT also doesn't contain pertussis and can only be given to children seven and under whom shouldn't get the pertussis vaccine. ...
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For example in 1961, almost thirty years after beginning his research, Albert Sabin introduced his oral vaccine for polio. ... Sabin had said, " There could have been no oral polio vaccine without the use of innumerable animals, a very large number of animals." To this day, as new vaccines for the disease are produced for today's youth, the use of animals continues. ...
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Today's society is much different than society was a century ago, or even thirty years ago. Society is constantly changing and reforming to improve the conditions under which we live. Technology, medical health, and social acceptance are all examples of areas that were changed and reformed to impr...
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Two vaccines were developed: one by Jonas Salk, perhaps the best-known vaccine, was made from an inactive polio virus and administered through injection, and then an oral vaccine was developed by Albert Sabin using a weakened form of the polio virus. ... Because of these vaccines, polio has been nearly eradicated from today's industrialized countries. ... Because of this, it is also the preferred vaccine for polio outbreaks. However, because the vaccine is made with a live virus, there is a danger of a paralytic polio infection developing from taking the vaccine, and there are, in fa...
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Vaccines against polio, diphtheria, mumps, measles, rubella, and smallpox would not have been possible without such experiments. ... Some examples of where animals are necessary in research include the development of a vaccine against HIV and improvement of methods to relieve mental stress and anxiety. ...
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A vaccine is available but is only administered to military personal and lab workers. 2.2 Botulinum ToxinBotulism is caused by the botulinum neurotoxin released by the bacteria Clostridium botulinum (1). ... A vaccine is currently under development. 2.3 Hemorrhagic Fever Viruses (HFVs)All HVFs belong to one of four families: Filoviridae, Arenaviridae, Bunyaviridae, and Flavviviridae. ... A vaccine is available only for Yellow Fever. 2.4 PlaguePlague is caused by a bite by a flea infected with the Yersinia Pestis bacteria which, in humans, develops most commonly as bubonic p...
Wordcount: 1971
Pages: 8
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First of all, if our nation were to evoke this strategy it would take a mass effort to make all of the vaccines, decide which ones were worth giving, and getting the materials, and specialists to make the vaccines. Having several vaccines for every US citizen would be nearly impossible, and cost tax payers a large amount of money. Also, cults, or nations would constantly be producing new, or mutated strains that we would have to develop vaccines to. ... Because military, doctors, police, and firemen are all vital to a city, they would be given vaccines to the few most likely pathogens to be us...
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Animal testing has played a big role in improving human conditions, so instead of banning animal testing humans should strive to treat them well.Second of all, animal testing has provided us with many vaccines and antibiotics. ... "Following the work of Pasteur and others, scientists have established causes of and vaccines for dozens of infectious diseased, including diphtheria, tetanus, rabies, whooping cough, tuberculosis, poliomyelitis, measles, mumps and rubella."(Botting and Morrison) Scientists have just recently developed a vaccine against hemophilus influenzae type B, a major cause o...
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The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) is agovernment agency whose job is to regulate food, drugs, medical devicesand vaccines. ... Some of the issues that were being addressed onthe FDA's site were effects on radiation emitted by cellular phones,certain health risks associated with silicone breast implants, thenationwide shortage of the flu vaccine and a more recent issue addressedby the FDA was trying to remove a harmful ingredient found in many over-the counter and prescription cold and cough medicines phenylpropanolamine(PPA). ...
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About $25 million is spent annually on research for a vaccine by the United States. ... But only 10% of what is spent on disease research is for finding a vaccine for AIDS. A vaccine is needed before cures and treatments so it can stop it from being spread. ... A vaccine needs to come first. ... If we have a vaccine, we already are containing the disease. ...
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At the CDC (Center or Disease Control) they tried a vaccine called the E-1101, which the military was hiding so they could use the virus as a weapon. ... The military didn't know that the virus would mutate so they didn't use the vaccine and now they have to find the host so they can cure the disease. ... Once they find the host and take the antibody from it, they use it to make the vaccine and cure everyone in cedar creak. This is called passive immunity because they use the host's antibodies to make a vaccine for the humans. ... The vaccine is made up of antibodies which are p...
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Introduction: Technology What Is It? General term for the processes by which human beings fashion tools and Machines to increase their control and understanding of the material environment. The Term is derived from the Greek words tekhne, which refers to an art or craft, and logia, Meaning an area of study; thus, technology means, literally, the study, or science, of Crafting. As technology evolves, scientist and historians say that technology grows at A geometric rate without respect to geographical limits or political systems. These Innovations tend to transform traditional cultural systems,...
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