The science of vaccination by Emma Keith

A guide to the pros and cons of vaccines. Know the facts vs fiction

Learn the science, history and the efficacy of vaccines

The science of vaccination


Many people seem to think so but let us be honest; Vaccines make one of the grand discoveries of science and Medicare. Through vaccination; polio was eradicated. Vaccines protect us against; measles, chickenpox (varicella), whooping cough (pertussis), the human papillomavirus (HPV) etc. but in recent times vaccines have come under fire and rounded by conspiracy theories. The arguments by many are that; vaccines cause more harms and the pharmaceutical companies are hiding the truth because of profit, and it is a tool for world domination and population control. However, with the emergence of the Coronavirus (Covid-19) pandemic, vaccines have once again taken center stage. Vaccines are now our only hope of normalcy from the lockdown as a result of the pandemic. There is currently an urgency to produce a vaccine that will protect the world from this virus. 
In this book, Emma Keith explains in layman terms the history, benefits and risks of vaccines. She reports on the race to find the vaccine for the Coronavirus (COVID19); what is the progress from the various researches? What is the timeline before the vaccine is approved for administration? Emma details the specific benefits of vaccination to infants for mothers and expecting parents. She separates the facts from the fiction for the general public to make an informed decision.


Genre: HEALTH & FITNESS / Children's Health

Secondary Genre: HEALTH & FITNESS / General

Language: English

Keywords: vaccines, vaccination, immunization, inoculation , health, medical, medicine, injection, drugs, health writing

Word Count: 10000

Sample text:


Smallpox, flu, polio: vaccinations have curbed serious diseases around the world or prevent major pandemics. But the hope in vaccines goes far beyond that. Vaccinations prepare the body in advance against invading pathogens or support it in the active fight against germs. Vaccines are important preventive measures against infectious diseases. In addition, doctors hope that with the help of vaccines, for example, certain cancers that are caused by viruses can also be prevented. No topic creates such controversy as vaccination. Recent trigger: Director David Sieveking. His book and film "Inoculated" caused tempers all over Germany. In it, he tries to find out on his own: which vaccinations are good for children and which are not? "Ultimately, this film spreads a lot of misinformation and repeated myths that have long been scientifically refuted," criticizes Klaus Cichutek from the Paul Ehrlich Institute (PEI). Science is on the side of the vaccine proponents - as the facts show. Around three-quarters of the 24-month-old children (73.9%) in Germany (born in 2014) have received the second dose of measles vaccine. First of all, that's positive: after all, the vast majority of parents opt for the vaccine. World Health Organization (WHO) stated that, a stable vaccination rate of at least 95 percent is necessary in order to be able to eradicate the potentially life-threatening infectious disease. So there are still too...

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