How do you avoid getting measles, whooping cough and rubellosis?
These are the seven diseases you should avoid and what you can do to protect yourself.
The following articles have been updated for clarity.1.
MMR vaccine – MMR is a highly-accurate vaccine, the World Health Organization (WHO) says.
But if you’ve got the flu or other viruses, it’s still worth trying to get it.
The vaccine is given in four doses, one every two weeks, and requires a booster every four months.2.
Measles vaccine – The measles vaccine has not been around for decades, but its effectiveness in preventing outbreaks of the disease has been increasing in recent years.
The first dose is given every six months.3.
Mumps vaccine – Mumps is a common viral disease that affects about two-thirds of the world’s population.
It can be prevented by vaccination.4.
Rubella vaccine – Rubella is a vaccine that is highly effective in preventing the spread of the virus, but can cause serious side effects.
In the UK, vaccination is mandatory for all children.5.
MMR – The MMR vaccine is the vaccine used to prevent the most common form of the viral disease.
It is given to every 12-year-old child in the UK and other countries.
The main benefits of the MMR vaccine are:1.
Protection against serious infections such as measles, rubella, diphtheria and tetanus, which can cause death.2, Protection against the flu and the other viral diseases.3, A protective effect against cancers, including cancer of the breast, prostate and colon.4, Reduction in the risk of contracting other diseases, such as pneumonia and meningitis.5, A decrease in the need for hospitalisation.6, A reduction in the cost of treatment.7, More people are vaccinated in developed countries.8, More babies are vaccinated.9, A drop in the number of people who die from coronavirus and pneumonic plague.10, More men who are vaccinated are being cured of the viruses.11, There is a drop in deaths from respiratory illnesses caused by coronaviruses, including tuberculosis.12, There are fewer infections with influenza, including influenza B, influenza A and B viruses, which has resulted in fewer hospitalisations and deaths.13, There has been a decrease in cases of the rare disease rheumatoid arthritis.14, There have been fewer deaths from coronovirus, including coronaviral meningococcal disease.15, More infants are being vaccinated.16, There were fewer cases of measles in 2014.17, More women are getting vaccinated.18, More deaths from diarrhoea have been reduced.19, More vaccine doses have been given.20, There was a reduction in hospitalisations due to diarrhoeas and vomiting due to the vaccine.21, The risk of death from measles and other viruses is down.22, There’s less evidence to suggest a vaccine is unsafe or harmful.23, More mothers are getting the MMR and other vaccines.24, More parents are getting vaccine doses for their children.25, The vaccine protects against the H1N1 coronavaritis coronavivirus, which is caused by a bird flu strain that has not yet been detected in humans.26, There may be fewer infections in the next two to three years, as the pandemic ends.27, There will be fewer cases in adults.28, There won’t be a pandemic.29, There can be fewer deaths due to COVID-19.30, There should be fewer people with COVID symptoms.31, The UK will have fewer cases from pneumonia.32, More children are getting vaccinations.33, There’ll be fewer coronavids in adults and children.34, More vaccinations will reduce deaths from COVID.35, More vaccines are being given in developed economies.36, More births are occurring.37, More cancers are being diagnosed.38, There could be fewer severe infections.39, There might be fewer miscarriages.40, There would be fewer babies dying from COVI.41, More adults will be vaccinated.42, There aren’t more deaths from HIV or other STDs.43, There shouldn’t be more deaths due an infection.44, There’re fewer deaths in developing countries.45, There hasn’t been a rise in deaths due COVID from coronivirus.46, There haven’t been more deaths as a result of COVID deaths.47, There isn’t a rise of deaths due pneumonia.48, There doesn’t seem to be an increase in deaths caused by COVID infections.49, There wasn’t a fall in deaths of people with the virus.50, There weren’t more infections in people who were vaccinated against the virus when they got the vaccine, or with other vaccines before getting it.51, There didn’t seem