Evergreen edition presents information on the immunizing agents available in Canada and their use in the prevention of communicable diseases.
Le présent Guide (édition évolutive) contient des renseignements sur les agents immunisants disponibles au Canada et sur leur utilisation en vue de prévenir les maladies transmissibles.
Use of Measles-Mumps-Rubella (MMR) Vaccine for the Management of Mumps Outbreaks in Canada: An Advisory Committee Statement
Utilisation du vaccin contre la rougeole, la rubéole et les oreillons (RRO) pour la prise en charge des éclosions d’oreillons au Canada : Déclaration d'un comité consultatif
There is no scientific evidence that MMR vaccine causes autism. The question about a possible link between MMR vaccine and autism has been extensively reviewed by independent groups of experts in the United States, including the National Academy of Sciences’ Institute of Medicine (now renamed the National Academy of Medicine). These reviews have concluded that the available epidemiologic evidence does not support a causal link between MMR vaccine and autism
Cette affiche encourage les Canadiennes et les Canadiens à se faire vacciner contre les oreillons.
This poster encourages Canadians to get immunized against mumps.
A solid majority of Americans believe vaccinating their children against measles, mumps and rubella has high preventive health benefits. But several groups – particularly parents of young children – are less convinced of the benefits and more concerned about the safety of the MMR vaccine.
Emphasizes that while vaccination programs have eliminated or significantly reduced many vaccine-preventable diseases, these diseases still exist and can once again become common and deadly if vaccination coverage does not continue at high levels.
Reviews recent controversies surrounding immunizations and ASD (austic spectrum disorder).