One other Research Confirms MMR Vaccine Does Not Elevate Autism Danger

One other Research Confirms MMR Vaccine Does Not Elevate Autism Danger

One other Research Confirms MMR Vaccine Does Not Elevate Autism Danger

A new Danish study which evaluated 650,000 children found that there is no relation between measles, mumps and rubella vaccine (MMR) and risk of developing autism. Their results revealed that no increased risk could be associated with the MMR vaccine, even I'm children with higher risks of autism - debunking the first argument above.

While lead author Dr Anders Hvidd told Reuters: "Parents should not skip the vaccine out of fear for autism".

In total, 6,517 children in the cohort were diagnosed with autism.

Kids who got the MMR vaccine were seven percent less likely to develop autism than children who didn't get vaccinated, researchers report in the Annals of Internal Medicine. Hviid also stated that he hopes that parents understand, "MMR does not cause autism".

Study Shows Once and For All That Vaccines Don't Cause Autism

"We thank Turkey for quickly responding to our need for measles vaccines to fight an outbreak", he said.

Measles is a highly contagious virus that can be fatal.

People with measles can spread the virus for several days before and after the rash appears. After an infected person leaves a location, the virus can live for up to 2 hours in the air or on surfaces where the infected person coughed or sneezed. People can become infected by breathing in droplets or touching a contaminated surface and then touching their eyes, nose or mouth. "Immunization helps protect you, your family, and your community from this unsafe and largely preventable virus".

Undertaken by a group of Danish scientists, the experiment focused on children born in Denmark between 1999 and 2010.

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Overall, 95% of the kids in the study got the vaccine. The authors note it was also very possible that the onset of autistic symptoms may lead parents to not vaccinate their child.The fact of the matter is that children with siblings who have autism are seven times more likely to be diagnosed with autism themselves.

Younger siblings of children with ASD are up to 14 times more likely to have it when compared with the general population.

Anyone who does not have immunity can get measles, but children are most vulnerable to the illness.

Early symptoms of autism can vary but may include repetitive behaviors like hand flapping or body rocking, extreme resistance to changes in routine, and sometimes aggression or self-injury.

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The study wasn't a controlled experiment created to prove whether or how vaccines might cause autism. Clearly, a lot of people does not feel safe with vaccines, and it is taking a toll on global public health. Now, the researchers do not say there is a causation between getting the vaccine and not having autism.

The notion that vaccines might cause autism was refuted nine years ago, when a British medical panel concluded in 2010 that Andrew Wakefield, the doctor with undisclosed financial interests in making such claims, had acted with "callous disregard" in conducting his research.

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