vaccination works more like a light with a dimmer than an on-off switch, said Slifka.
To be sure, I do think this is one of the best arguments for universal vaccination: parents don't send any message by vaccination.
And groups like the Australian vaccination Network spread—and continue to spread—outright falsehoods about vaccines.
Of course not—the delivery of vaccine from manufacturer to arm is only part of the problem for any vaccination program.
When my daughter was born six years ago, I lost many nights of sleep worrying about vaccination.
Since vaccination had become general, smallpox cases had fallen by at least one-half.
Many people get unjust ideas about vaccination from just such cases.
There is a vaccination department for the purpose of preventing the ravages of small-pox.
She should see that the part is allowed to dry thoroughly after vaccination.
She was then at Philadelphia, and at the moment of his introduction to her was undergoing the process of vaccination.
1803, used by British physician Edward Jenner (1749-1823) for the technique he devised of preventing smallpox by injecting people with the cowpox virus (variolae vaccinae), from vaccine (adj.) "pertaining to cows, from cows" (1798), from Latin vaccinus "from cows," from vacca "cow" (bos being originally "ox," "a loan word from a rural dialect" according to Buck, who cites Umbrian bue). "The use of the term for diseases other than smallpox is due to Pasteur" [OED].
vaccination vac·ci·na·tion (vāk'sə-nā'shən)
Inoculation with a vaccine in order to protect against a particular disease.
A scar left on the skin by vaccinating.