Vakcinacija dece

Zatvorena za pisanje odgovora.
Dodaj na to i 200 strana na temi u "dom i porodica".

Ona je savršena antireklama protivnika vakcinacije, samo neka nastavi. Verujem da postoje roditelji koji su se dvoumili ali su u inat njoj vakcinisali svoju decu :mrgreen:
Dodaj na to i 200 strana na temi u "dom i porodica".

Ona je savršena antireklama protivnika vakcinacije, samo neka nastavi.

Да, тема постоји на два места што је такође пропуст форумских главешина. Једна је морала бити укинута (ако већ толеришу те вербалне папазјаније).
iz tebe prosto isijava kultura i inteligencija moras li bas i na ovoj temi da je istices

Да сам ја власник форума (или бар некакав модератор) ти би могла да напишеш два и по поста и летела би наглавачке, мислим на трајни и непоништиви бан.
Adriana i ostale antivakcinaske zamlate su slicne onim jehovinim svedocima koji bi radije da im deca crknu no da dobiju transfuziju ili one veganske zamlate sto im deca skapavaju zbog nedostatka svega i svacega. Za njih nije kazna no robija na nekoj njivi, da budu korisni...
Теби и теби сличнима је место иза решетака, исто као и осталим шарлатанима и слуђивачима неуког народа.

Naravno. To što radi ona i još par forumskih zamlata i zgubidana neko dete može koštati života i sakaćenja za ceo život. Naš narod je neuk i sklon manipulacijama pa ga ovakve spodobe očas posla slude.
Ej, glavnu reč na 300+ strana vode domaćice, milicajci, šoferi, brdsko-planinske čobanice i slični....Isto je pokušano i na pdf-u zdravlje ali je moderator to odmah srezao i zatvorio temu.
Diphtheria fatality reported in unvaccinated Antwerp, Belgium child
An unvaccinated young child in Antwerp, Belgium died from diphtheria last week, according to Belgian health officials Thursday.
The 3-year-old girl was presented with symptoms on Mar. 6 and was admitted to intensive care five days later. The diagnosis with diphtheria was made on Mar. 15.
The National Institute for Public Health and the Environment (RIVM), the Netherlands, supplied the anti-toxin on 16 March. The child died on 17 March.

Još jedno dete koje sutra neće imati fejsbuk nalog da nam priča kako je za bolje steći prirodni imunitet umesto lažnog veštačkog...

Ovo je ipak još jedna bezazlena dečija bolest.
Sada bi trebalo roditelje optužiti za ubistvo iz nehata.
Kada već traže garancije za vakcinu, i sami moraju garantovati da će se dete, u slučaju da oboli, izlečiti.

koje dete je li to virtuelno kome se ni ime ne zna ni bilo sta sto bi uputilo na ono sto se u daljem textu tvrdi...nego sta mislis treba li optuziti za ubistvo i roditelje dece koja su posle vakcinacije umrla ili postala dozivotni invalidi a doktorima suditi kao saucesnicima ...ti si stvarno pravi vakcinas muad se sa tobom sigurno ponosi
Како ли се дете заразило од дифтерије у Белгији?:think:
Шта ви мислите?
Toddler dies of diphtheria in Antwerp

Fri 18/03/2016 - 10:30 Michaël Torfs
A 3-year-old girl succumbed in Antwerp's University Hospital (UZA) after having caught diphtheria. The news was announced by the Health and Care Agency yesterday. The toddler died as it took too long to find a counter-poison.

Diphtheria is rarely seen in Flanders, since all babies and toddlers are being vaccinated against the disease. However, it's a very contagious infection, which starts with a sore throat, but which also causes bacteria to produce a kind of toxins. These toxins can next cause damage to your heart, brain, or nervous system, which can eventually cause a patient's death.

Some people carry the bacteria without having the symptoms. The Health Agency underlines that vaccinated children can carry the bacteria, but without suffering from it. There is no danger for them, but they can spread the bacteria to other persons who may not be vaccinated.

Doctors lost precious time in searching the available counter-poison

The child's death came as a shock, as diphtheria is hardly seen in developed countries, let alone that someone dies of it. There is in fact a medicine against diphtheria, but as the disease is almost eradicated, this medicine was not immediately available. Doctors lost precious time in looking for the right medicine, a kind of counter-poison.

Erica Vlieghe of the Antwerp Institute for Tropical Medicine told the VRT that "in Belgium, nearly every child is being vaccinated. (...) If someone would be so unlucky to catch the disease, the treatment is two-fold: antibiotics to kill the bacteria, and a counter-poison against the toxins. The latter has to be administered as soon as possible in serious cases, and this is where things went wrong here."

The counter-poison has become very hard to find, in Belgium as well as other developed countries. This also goes for other diseases that have almost been eradicated.
Spain: First Case of Diphtheria Since 1986
Jun 13, 2015 | Colleen Nguyen | Outbreak News
by Flickr: Sanofi Pasteur In early June, Spain recorded its first case of diphtheria since 1986 [1]. The first case in 28 years is a six-year old boy from Olot, a town located in the Catalonia region of the country [1]. The case investigation has led health authorities to conduct testing on individuals who had close contact with the boy. This testing resulted in the detection of the bacterium in eight contacts [1-3]. Despite testing positive, the eight children have not developed the disease because they have been previously vaccinated against diphtheria, they are therefore not considered clinical cases [3]. It has been widely reported in various news media outlets that the six-year old boy from Olot was not previously vaccinated from diphtheria [7].

According to the Center for Disease Control (CDC), diphtheria is an “acute, toxic-mediated disease caused by the bacterium Corynebacterium diphtheriae” [2]. Transmission of diphtheria often happens via person-to-person, usually through respiratory droplets from coughing and sneezing [4]. Though rare, transmission can happen through skin lesions or clothing contaminated with diphtheria-infected bodily discharge [4]. Transmission can also occur through fomites – inanimate objects such as toys – that have been contaminated with the bacteria that causes the disease [4].

The bacterium that causes diphtheria invades a person’s respiratory system and usual symptoms of the disease include: weakness, sore throat, fever, and swollen glands in the neck [5]. The diphtheria bacterium produces a toxin, which kills human body tissue, leaving dead tissue in the form of a “pseudomembrane” [5]. This forms as a result of the bacterial infection and can happen in a little as two to three days; the “pseudomembrane” coats the throat or nose, causing difficulty breathing and swallowing [5]. In addition, the toxin can absorb into an individual’s blood stream, causing damage to other organs such as the heart, kidneys, and nerves [5].

Treatment & Prevention
Treatment for diphtheria consists of a diphtheria antitoxin to neutralize the toxin produced by the bacteria, used in conjunction with antibiotics to further destroy and eliminate the diphtheria bacteria [6]. Often, treatment for diphtheria is initiated as soon as possible and patients being treated are kept in isolation for 48 hours after antibiotic treatment begins [6]. This is to ensure that the infected individuals are no longer able to further infect others [6].
Vaccination against diphtheria is often available in four combination vaccines: DTap, Tdap, DT, and td [9]. These vaccinations prevent diphtheria, tetanus, and pertussis (also known as whooping cough) [9]. DTap and DT are given to children younger than seven years of age, while Tdap and Td are given to older children and adults [9]. In Spain, immunization services are free and widely available, and the population is often conducted and covered through systematic vaccination programs [1]. The parents of the six year old boy have publicly reported that they did not vaccinate their child against diphtheria, though reasons behind their decision are unknown [1,7].

Spain’s Case of Diphtheria
It has been reported that Spain’s first case in twenty-eight years, required Spain’s Health Ministry to request the antitoxin from the World Health Organization and the United States, as there was not a dose available on hand – a dose was finally found to be available in Russia [1]. The antitoxin was delivered by the Russian ambassador to Spain on a plane from Moscow on June 8th [1]. Difficulty tracking down a dose has been contributed to the following sentiment expressed by Spain’s general secretary for the health service, Ruben Moreno, during an interview with Spanish news outlet El Pais, “The problem is that these days, no one has this illness. Everyone is vaccinated” [1].
The initial case of diphtheria – the six-year old boy – first exhibited symptoms of the disease on May 25th [7]. Currently in the intensive care unit at Vall d’Hebron Hospital in Barcelona, Spain, his condition has been described as “critical, but stable” [3]. The eight children who had tested positive for the bacteria have been quarantined and are being prophylactically treated with antibiotics [8]. Family members of those eight children are currently undergoing testing for the disease to ensure that it is contained [8].
- See more at:
Diphtheria: A zoonotic disease in France?
None of the 12 patients with C. ulcerans had a history of recent travel or contact with dairy animals but 10 did have contact with domestic animals (Table 1).Two animals were found to be positive for C. ulcerans and one for Corynebacterium auriscanis. The patients in contact with these dogs developed pseudomembranous pharyngitis (n = 2) and otorrhoea (n = 1) due to C. ulcerans. Automated ribotyping of the isolates indicated that C. ulcerans isolates from the patients and their respective dogs were indistinguishable

Zoonotic Transmission of Toxigenic Corynebacterium ulcerans Strain, Germany, 2012
Severe necrotizing fasciitis was diagnosed in a 53-year-old man in Germany in 2012. Toxigenic Corynebacterium ulcerans was grown from a wound swab sample. One of the patient´s 2 dogs was found to harbor a toxigenic C. ulcerans strain. Results of next generation sequencing of both isolates supported recent zoonotic transmission of this bacterial pathogen.

Pokušao si, nema veze.
А шта каже наука (НВИЦ):

Quick Facts


  • Respiratory diphtheria is a rare bacterial infection with symptoms occurring 2-5 days after exposure. Symptoms include a sore throat, croupy cough, low-grade fever, runny nose, breathing problems and a fiber like coating on the tonsils, pharynx, or inside of nose. Neck swelling (bull neck) is usually present in severe disease. Complications include heart inflammation (myocarditis), neurologic inflammation (polyneuritis), kidney damage, and airway obstruction. Death occurs in 5%-10% of respiratory cases.
  • Cutaneous diphtheria is more rare than respiratory diphtheria and presents as infected skin lesions that lack a uniform appearance. Complications and death occur less frequently from this form of diphtheria.
  • Transmission requires direct person-to-person contact with respiratory secretions and cutaneous lesions and has been associated with poor sanitation, poverty and crowded living conditions. The last confirmed case in the U.S. was in 2003, with approximately 0-5 cases occurring per 100,000 individuals in the U.S. since 1980.
  • Antibiotics are used in the treatment of the disease, but have had little effect and appear to only assist in decreasing its spread from infected individuals.
  • Some infected individuals may require hospitalization to maintain hydration and to monitor breathing and heart function.
  • Diphtheria can reoccur in individuals who have already had the disease.
Diphtheria Vaccine

  • The vaccine is a “combination” vaccine, meaning it is given together with two or more other vaccines. Check with your health care provider about which vaccine is being administered. See FDA below for information on combination vaccines containing diphtheria.
  • Adverse reactions to combination vaccines include: temperature of 105F or higher, collapse/shock, persistent crying, convulsions, coma, uncontrolled epilepsy, progressive encephalopathy and death.
  • Transmission of diphtheria can occur in vaccinated individuals who become asymptomatic carriers of the disease as a result of the vaccine.
  • As with any vaccine, immunity wanes over time. The CDC recommends adults get booster shots every 10 years.
  • As of September 1, 2015, there had been 5,174 claims filed in the federal Vaccine Injury Compensation Program (VICP) for injuries and deaths following Diphtheria vaccination, including 839 deaths and 4,335 serious injuries.
  • Using the MedAlerts search engine, as of September 30, 2015 there had been 22,396 serious adverse events reported to the Vaccine Adverse Events Reporting System (VAERS) in connection with Diphtheria vaccines since 1990. Over 73% of those serious Diphtheria vaccine-related adverse events occurring in children between three and six years old. Of these diphtheria-vaccine related adverse event reports to VAERS 2,660 were deaths, with 90% of the deaths occurring in children under three years of age.
As with any vaccine, immunity wanes over time. The CDC recommends adults get booster shots every 10 years.

Ко је од нас укључујући и докторе, наставнике и политичаре добио ревакцину у задњих 20-30-40 година (зависи колико сте стари)?

Исто важи и за друге вакцине/болести.
Zatvorena za pisanje odgovora.