Vaccinations train the immune system in the body to fight against infectious diseases. They contain a dead or weakened pathogen that will not cause any symptoms of the disease. The immune system will continue to produce antibodies due to the foreign antigens on the surface of the pathogen.
Articles (Page 1)
Vaccines are vital to protect our children against infectious diseases. A good example of this is the chickenpox vaccine. The proof is in the numbers. Offit and Moser (2011) describe how the chickenpox vaccine was introduced in 1995 and the number of reported cases of chickenpox dropped by 90% after the first year of children receiving the vaccine! ...
Last modified: 20th Oct 2021
Nursing Case Studies
The objective of this study was to determine the antibody level after Hepatitis B vaccination in chronic hemodialysis patients....
Last modified: 8th Apr 2021
Nursing Literature Reviews
Human papilloma Virus (HPV) is the most common sexually transmitted infection in the United States, affecting more than 80 million individuals, mostly young teens and adults....
Last modified: 23rd Mar 2021
The natural world is home to a truly vast diversity of pathogenic micro-organisms, which can cause a similarly diverse range of diseases in humans, other animals, and plants....
Last modified: 15th Dec 2020
Master document text “I am no longer trying to dig up evidence to prove vaccines cause autism. There is already abundant evidence……This debate is not scientific but is political̶...
Last modified: 11th Feb 2020