verb (used with object), vac·ci·nat·ed, vac·ci·nat·ing.
verb (used without object), vac·ci·nat·ed, vac·ci·nat·ing.
Origin of vaccinate
Examples from the Web for vaccinate
From a pediatric ICU in Melbourne, Australia, to an elevator in Brooklyn, we see just how harmful refusing to vaccinate can be.Hey Anti-Vaxxers, Watch NOVA: Vaccines--Calling the Shots|Russell Saunders|September 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
One look at those numbers is all it takes to realize how absurd the decision not to vaccinate is.
The parents who refused to vaccinate their kids are the reason behind the measles resurrecting themselves in New York.
Refusing to vaccinate your children means you are contributing to a worsening public health crisis.Thanks, Anti-Vaxxers. You Just Brought Back Measles in NYC.|Russell Saunders|March 13, 2014|DAILY BEAST
And then this: I always ask if the children are vaccinated, or if the parents intend to vaccinate once the child is born.Pediatrician: Vaccinate Your Kids—Or Get Out of My Office|Russell Saunders|January 30, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Dr Earle ought to vaccinate me, but I am afraid to speak to him.
It is wise to vaccinate babies before the teething period—from the third to the sixth month.The Mother and Her Child|William S. Sadler
Polly told me that yesterday she tried to vaccinate the cat, with a mixture of ground chalk and vinegar!The Wide Awake Girls in Winsted|Katharine Ellis Barrett
If I can only see the doctor by himself, she thought, and get him to vaccinate me and say nothing about it.
The age and other circumstances under which it is best to vaccinate children constitute a point for practical consideration.
British Dictionary definitions for vaccinate
Word Origin and History for vaccinate
1803, back-formation from vaccination. Related: Vaccinated; vaccinating.