April 19 th

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Yearly vaccinations-veterinary malpractice?

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Way back in 2006, AVMA and AAHA came out with new canine and feline vaccination  recommendations. They stated that, for many of the diseases, vaccines were good for 5-7 years. The new guidelines call for boosters every 3 years or more.

We regularly hear from people whose vets insist on yearly vaccinations. First of all, the animal belongs to you, and you have the ultimate say in the matter. A Perdue study showed all the damage that is caused by vaccines.

Here at JERAS, we are extremely conservative when it comes to vaccinating and we do not vaccinate adults with the combo vaccine once they have had a booster at > one year of age. We only vaccinate every 3 years for rabies, because it is required by law and Az. has no exemptions for titers.

AAHA/AVMA guidelines:  http://secure.aahanet.org/eweb/dynamicpage.aspx?
site=resources&webcode=CanineVaccineGuidelines
Vaccine damage:

http://www.dogsadversereactions.com/scienceVaccineDamage.html

A team at Purdue University School of Veterinary Medicine conducted
several studies (1,2) to determine if vaccines can cause changes in
the immune system of dogs that might lead to life-threatening
immune-mediated diseases. They obviously conducted this research
because concern already existed. It was sponsored by the Haywood
Foundation which itself was looking for evidence that such changes in
the human immune system might also be vaccine induced. It found the
evidence.
The vaccinated, but not the non-vaccinated, dogs in the Purdue
studies developed autoantibodies to many of their own biochemicals,…………………..

Categories : News

Comments

  1. Shauna says:

    I agree…good information!

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