BRATISLAVA, November 8 (WebNoviny.sk) – The low inoculation of society threatens its health and can lead not only to unnecessary illness but also to death. Reducing the scope of the population by vaccination can cause the disease to be recovered that it has been protected from before.
Otherwise, when the attention is stable and high, the disease subscribes and, in some cases, disappears completely. Despite the success of vaccination efforts every year, 1.5 million people die from diseases that prevent vaccination.
Since the introduction of vaccinations, the expected life expectancy has increased from 15 to 25 years and is expected to increase further. Evidence suggests that vaccination has contributed significantly to the disease, which can now prevent more infectious diseases. Effective vaccination and poor control programs have been shown to have mass vaccination programs.
According to the World Health Organization (WHO), vaccines will be the most important tool to reduce the morbidity and high deaths associated with flu pandemic, annual infection Around 3.5 million people, leading to the death of up to 650,000 people. In 1990, communicable diseases accounted for 33 per cent of all deaths, in 2010 it was only 25 per cent.
Vaccines are also among the most affordable health investments. They reduce the economic burden on society by infectious diseases and reduce, for example, pressure on health systems.
Vaccination helps to prevent the spread and spread of infectious diseases in society and can provide joint protection for people who can not vaccinate, such as children of too young, people with weak immune systems, or seriously ill patients.
Vaccination is also necessary against non-occurring diseases. All reduction in the vaccine reduces the impact of joint protection and increases the risk of epidemics. An example of the deterioration in the vaccine is, for example, east eastern red epidemic this year in East Slovakia.
In Slovakia, compulsory and optional vaccination is available. The first category includes vaccination of children against diphtheria, tetanus, black cough, polio, hepatitis B virus and hemophiliac infectious, measles, mumps and rubella infections.
It is also mandatory to vaccine adults from diphtheria and tetanus. Mandatory vaccination, the purpose of which is to prevent transferable diseases that can be prevented from being vaccinated, is available to all children in Slovakia and is included by public health insurance.
Parents who do not experience serious cases to a serious healthcare provider or other doctors and refuse compulsory child vaccinations will face a € 331 fine. Optional vaccination contains thirteen other diseases, four of whom are vaccines.
Vaccination is also important for pregnant women. Before pregnancy, a woman should have all mandatory vaccinations. Live vaccines that contain mentally viral or bacterial particles should be allowed to vaccinate in the last month before the planned pregnancy, with the vaccination against sheep pain more important if & # 39; The woman survives.
Non-resident vaccines, with viral or bacterial deaths, may be administered immediately before pregnancy and, if necessary, during pregnancy. All pregnant women should be vaccinated against the flu (from October to December) and diphtheria, tetanus and black cough (28th-37th week of pregnancy).
Weight for mother and child is even vaccinated after birth, and it is safe to have a vaccination even if the woman is breastfeeding. Mum has treated reduce the risk of infecting her baby. A woman who has not vaccinated against tetanus, diphtheria and black cough during pregnancy should be treated immediately after birth if it has not been vaccinated over the past five years.
Complications in pregnancy can cause flu, for example. For example, the direct transmission of the flu of the fetus during pregnancy is the cause of the first trimester win. Flu virus causes both heavenly tuberculosis and mother flu that is related to four times the fetal tumors. Mothers with over-infected flu tend toll in their babies.
Vaccinations are also mandatory in selected professions. For example, doctors, laboratory workers or asylum workers are vaccinated against tuberculosis, while there are epidemiologists, soldiers, prison guards and judicial guardians or a hepatitis A. fire brigade Against hepatitis B, teachers in health schools, social issues and family, boroughs or social careers.
Risk of infection
Physical laboratories workers who work with war virus, remedial plants and rape vaccines must be allowed. Staff from physical laboratories must be vaccinated by staff from physical laboratories who work with a sputum ticking virus.
Compulsory vaccinations must also be completed by groups of people who have or are exposed to an increasing risk of infection. These are, for example, people who have come into contact with patients with tuberculosis, meningitis or Viral hepatitis, people living in a home with someone with a hepatitis B and people who have come I have an animal connection. In social services homes, it is compulsory vaccination against pneumococcal infections.
SITA was provided by Erika Zimanova from Accelerate.