For every new parent, the decision about whether to vaccinate his or her child has been unduly stressful.
From a pediatric ICU in Melbourne, Australia, to an elevator in Brooklyn, we see just how harmful refusing to vaccinate can be.
The parents who refused to vaccinate their kids are the reason behind the measles resurrecting themselves in New York.
One look at those numbers is all it takes to realize how absurd the decision not to vaccinate is.
Failing to vaccinate children could result in outbreaks of preventable diseases—diseases that devastated earlier generations.
It was enlivened, however, by a communication from the Surgeon-General, proposing to send surgeons to vaccinate all the members.
If I can only see the doctor by himself, she thought, and get him to vaccinate me and say nothing about it.
Dr Earle ought to vaccinate me, but I am afraid to speak to him.
For some inscrutable reason the Rebels decided to vaccinate us all.
By this procedure it is not uncommon to vaccinate a sleeping child without waking it.
vaccinate vac·ci·nate (vāk'sə-nāt')
v. vac·ci·nat·ed, vac·ci·nat·ing, vac·ci·nates
To inoculate with a vaccine in order to produce immunity to an infectious disease such as diphtheria or typhus.