Anti vaccinosis for dogs

Anti vaccinosis for dogs

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Anti vaccinosis for dogs, cats and ferrets is a relatively new disease for us. As of now, it has been documented in less than 25 cases in dogs.

In humans it is also rare. We can look to the past to identify where this was first reported. We can also look to the present to see how this virus is being handled in the United States. I would also like to point out, that the disease we are dealing with has been around as long as there has been vaccination.

This is a disease that requires very serious consideration, and is best left to the experts. I will be the first to admit, this is not my area of expertise, but I do have a lot of experience working in this field and with this disease.

In addition to the concerns that Dr. Humble addressed, here are two points that should be brought up that have not been addressed in Dr. Humble’s blog.

A vaccine for animals can cause problems. It has been well known that vaccines can cause illness, and vaccines for people are well know to cause illness and neurological issues.

Most of the cases of AEF were reported in dogs receiving a vaccine. One of the concerns was that the vaccine was given a full dosage at the first visit.

This means that even the first visit of the year could be a problem. And if that problem is not addressed or the owner does not follow up, that first visit could create a long term problem for the animal. This means that there would be no way to know if it was the vaccine or the first visit that caused the problem.

The second point to be addressed is the issue of long term complications. In addition to the above mentioned complications, this disease can result in heart valve disease, chronic inflammation of the heart and circulatory system, lymphatic disease, and lymph node cancer.

If an owner chooses to get their pet vaccinated, they will do so to prevent this disease and to keep their pet healthy. The issue is that even if they would like to get a vaccine, they can’t tell if their pet is going to develop this disease. If the pet has been vaccinated, they may not know that their pet is at risk of getting AEF and they may not know if the disease has developed in their pet.

So the risk is on both sides. Vaccines and getting vaccinated can be life saving, but so can not getting vaccinated and not being vaccinated.

Dr.Humble and others have addressed some of the issues, but have not answered the questions that I have asked. In order for a vaccine to be considered a safe and effective option, they must address and answer questions like these:

How safe is it for the animal to receive an antibiotic that is not tested for use in animals?

How safe is it for the animal to receive a combination vaccine without testing each component of the combination for use in animals?

What are the risks of long-term antibiotic use?

What is the true probability of long-term antibiotic use contributing to antibiotic resistance?

What are the risks of combining antibiotics with antineoplastics?

What are the risks of using vaccines that have never been tested for use in animals?

What is the risk of not getting a testable vaccine for a disease where you have a 0% chance of being effective?

If vaccines were to be 100% effective, the animal would be “vaccinated” and not get sick, making it unnecessary for people to get vaccines. This would remove the need for veterinarians and the expense of diagnosing and treating disease. Why do we keep seeing animal health professionals being demonized and attacked? Because we want “unneeded medicine” and want to keep the profits for vaccine companies.

I would love to get a letter from Dr. Humble saying that the above criticisms and concerns are all without merit and that there are no risks, and all vaccines will not cause autism. I would love to have a vaccine manufacturer put their money where their mouth is and pay for the studies to prove that there are no risks and no link between vaccines and autism.

My wife has been a vegetarian for over 20 years and is a vegan for about 10. I will continue to eat meat, because to me, that is more of an ethical choice. I do not have to worry about the animals being hurt, so I eat what I want and can be comfortable about it.

I will continue to advocate for better treatment of animals and better food choices. I will continue to work to keep pets healthy so that they can live long lives.

I will not compromise my ethics and do something just because a “group” of doctors says I have to.

It would be interesting to see how long Dr. Humble can be a vegetarian.

The same question applies to Dr. Humble, in many ways. For those of us who care for their animals, it does not matter if we “compromise” our ethics or not.

Dr. Brian Shilhavy

Dr. Shilhavy grew up in the suburbs of Chicago. He currently resides in rural Michigan. Dr. Shilhavy is a board certified Emergency Physician and practiced Emergency Medicine in Illinois before switching careers. Dr. Shilhavy now focuses on his personal goals of blogging, photography, and learning Spanish.

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