Provides links to resources for parents regarding autism and the safety of measles-mumps rubella (MMR) vaccine.
Provides access to the information about the U.S. National Institute of Child Health and Human Development (NICHD) research projects, publications, news releases, and other activities related to autism and similar disorders
Reviews recent controversies surrounding immunizations and ASD (austic spectrum disorder).
Le présent article analyse de récentes controverses entourant l’immunisation et les troubles envahissants du développment (TED) et conclut qu’aucune donnée n’appuie une association entre ces deux éléments.
Examines the fear held by some parents that the combination measles-mumps-rubella vaccine (MMR) causes autism. Summarizes the Wakefield studies (studies that support the notion that MMR causes autism), studies showing that MMR vaccine does not cause autism, and other studies on the causes of autism.
Claims that vaccines cause autism have led some parents to delay or refuse vaccines for their children. The most common claims are that autism is caused by measles-mumps-rubella
(MMR) vaccine, vaccines that contain thimerosal, or too many vaccines. Many studies have been done to test these claims. None has shown that vaccines cause autism. This sheet lays out the facts to help parents understand why experts do not think vaccines cause autism.
Provides a summary of the evidence showing that, while some things do cause autism, mercury in vaccines is not one of them.
Provides links to resources discussing the hypothesis that vaccines cause autism.
This study was designed to examine relationships between prenatal and infant ethylmercury exposure from thimerosal-containing vaccines and/or immunoglobin preparations and Autism spectrum disorder. There were no findings of increased risk.
Includes autism-related journal articles and resources for health professionals and parents.