Andy Henion Media Communications office: On one hand, health officials ardently assert that there is no scientific evidence that vaccinations cause autism, Largent said, adding that vaccines are widely recognized as one of the most effective tools in the public health arsenal. On the other hand, Largent said some shots raise serious concerns among many parents, such as the vaccines against chickenpox and hepatitis B, which is typically given within the first days of life.
Stories about general surgery, trauma surgery, dumb patients, dumb doctors, and dumb shit from the dumb world around us. To someone in the medical field, very little has been more in vogue to discuss lately than the supposed vaccine "debate".
I say "supposed" and put "debate" in quotations because, considering the evidence, there really should be no debate. In science circles the vaccine "debate" is often likened to the flat earth vs round earth "debate" or the evolution vs creation "debate".
Unbelievably there are some loons who believe the earth is only years oldand if you look hard enough you'll even find some geologists and astronomers who support that position, despite overwhelming evidence to the contrary.
Similarly there are even fewer loons fortunately who believe the earth is flat despite this: How anyone in could possibly believe the earth is flat is completely beyond me.
How anyone in could possibly believe that a magical omniscient omnipotent everlasting being willed the entire universe into creation only years ago is completely beyond me. And how anyone in could possibly believe that vaccines aren't one of the best five inventions in the history of humankind soap, plumbing, AC electricity, and bacon rounding out the top five, of course is completely beyond me.
While I readily admit that medicine, like any other science, never considers itself settled, there simply should be no further vaccine "debate". Vaccines DO work and they do NOT cause autism evidence is belowthough they do have fleetingly rare serious side effects.
The fact not hypothesis, not theory, FACT is that vaccines have revolutionised preventative medicine and healthcare in general. Unfortunately, in addition to the hardcore antivaxxers who are, for one bogus reason or another, completely against vaccines, there are also individuals who seem to enjoy stirring the pot to supposedly "improve the dialog".
These are disingenuous people who purportedly hold themselves above the fray, supposing themselves higher or better than the strictly pro-vax and pro-disease excuse me, anti-vax folks, because they just want to ask questions and discuss. Kevin Geary is one of those people. On February 9, medium.
While this sounds like it should be a logical, objective, scientific approach to the topic, it is nothing of the sort. Instead, Geary resorts to hypotheticals, logical fallacies, overriding literalism, and "questions" in an attempt to justify and validate the antivax argument, which deserves to be neither justified nor validated.
Someone tweeted his article to me asking my opinion on it, and I brought my evaluation to his attention quite by accident not realising that his Twitter ID was included on my tweet: He even references NVIC in 1 of his comments.
DocBastard soudipop You're welcome to write a rebuttal but a blanket ad hominem attack shows lack of intelligence. I pointed this out to him: RebootedBody You obviously don't know what "ad hominem" means if you think that's what that was. I said your article was terrible, not you.
Jut another empty Internet opinion. You challenged me to write a rebuttal Mr.
Geary, so there was only one possible response:During a debate in the House of Commons, on 15 Mar , Dr. Evan Harris, a Liberal Democrat MP, A review of studies on links between vaccines and autism discussed the MMR vaccine controversy as one of three main hypotheses that epidemiological and biological studies failed to support.
Get the facts about vaccine safety from health experts. When it comes to childhood vaccines, misinformation abounds. Get the facts about vaccine safety from health experts.
the original study that ignited the debate years ago has been retracted. Are vaccine side effects dangerous? et al. MMR vaccine and autism.
BMJ. ;c Watch video · Luke E. Taylor, a “Pediatric Registrar” at the Children’s Hospital at Westmead in Sydney, Australia, may not realize that his surname has been co-opted . I place some blame for the vaccine debate on the medical community - Dr.
Sears (alternative vaccine schedule), the paleo-cardiologist in AZ, my MD neighbors who are vaccinating their children on a different schedule so as not to overwhelm the children's immune system, and the anti-vax nurses.
In the debate about our response to under vaccination, it is assumed that people refusing vaccines are making rational choices, weighing up the pros and cons of vaccination versus side effects. Donald Trump, in the second Republican primary debate, again asserted that childhood vaccinations are linked to autism.
"Autism has become an epidemic.