The most important lesson I learned from my clinical experience with vaccine-preventable diseases is that we don’t have to trust doctors to do the right thing.
That’s because we’re a democracy, and it’s the people who decide what happens in their community and in their communities, not the experts.
We don’t need to be told what we should do.
So, what is the best way to do it?
There are so many things you can do.
Here are a few of them.
Do the right research.
If you don’t know anything about vaccines, ask a trusted friend or family member who does.
Ask questions about what vaccines are, how they work, and the possible side effects.
Understand the risks.
Get educated about the risks and consequences of your choices.
Consider the possibility that the benefits might be less than the risks or the benefits are less than what the risks are.
Ask your doctor, your social worker, and others in your community about the benefits and risks.
Learn about the vaccine’s side effects and how to take care of yourself if you get them.
Know your rights.
If vaccines cause or will cause serious or fatal side effects, get informed consent.
You can’t sue a doctor or other healthcare provider because you’re not informed.
But, if you’re going to get a vaccine, you should know what you’re getting and how much.
When I was a young child, I would sit with my mom, who would nurse me through the night.
When the doctor told me to get vaccinated, I was so excited.
And, for the first time, I knew that I could get vaccinated.
Now, it’s no secret that I am a strong advocate of vaccination.
And I’m proud to have a partner in that advocacy.
If I hadn’t been vaccinated, my mom would have been killed by an infectious disease that could have easily been passed on to me.
But she wouldn’t have been.
And now, we’re living in a world where vaccines have saved thousands of lives.
It’s not just me.
I’m not alone.
The American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) says that vaccines save hundreds of thousands of Americans every year.
The AAP says vaccines save millions of lives around the world.
So if you are a parent, child, grandparent, or anyone who has questions about vaccines or how they can be used, get educated.
Get the information you need to make an informed choice.
Ask trusted friends and family members to help you learn about vaccines and vaccine information.
Some of them are doctors or health care professionals.
You’ll want to ask a few questions to get their thoughts on vaccines.
Don’t just ask for their advice.
Ask for their own.
The best way for you to do this is to get educated yourself.
I know it’s tempting to get the vaccine at a doctor’s office.
That can be a bad choice.
Ask a trusted medical professional to teach you about vaccines at home, or take you to a trusted health care professional who can tell you about vaccine risks and side effects to the best of their ability.
Use common sense.
Know that there are lots of things that we do with our time, money, and energy.
So make your time and money spent wisely.
Don,t put all of your time or energy into the vaccines you’re buying.
It won’t make a difference.
When you have time to spend on your hobbies, study, and other activities, you can get the vaccinations you need.
The vaccines you do need are those that will be most effective in preventing or delaying a disease.
For example, a vaccine that stops influenza will prevent more than 90 percent of the people infected.
But it will not be the vaccine that saves your life.
The vaccine that prevents pneumonia can save more than 70 percent of people infected with pneumonia.
And the vaccines that stop measles, mumps, and rubella (MMR) will prevent about 60 percent of children who get measles, rubella, or other diseases.
The time and resources to get all the vaccines needed to prevent or delay a disease are finite.
You may be willing to spend more money for a vaccine if you think you might benefit.
But you should be very careful to get it safely and in the most effective way.
Listen to your body.
Your body has so many different parts, so you don,t know how a vaccine will affect your body and your mind.
But listen to your gut.
When someone says you’ll be protected from a vaccine by the immune system, they are actually saying something that will protect you.
Your immune system will attack the vaccine and destroy the virus.
It will not protect you from the disease that will result from the vaccine.
Your brain and your immune system are different than your body’s body, and you should take your own advice about the best vaccine. 9.