“Self propelled Pox dispenser”



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  • perthaussieguy

    Not a bad idea. No vaccine, then if you wish to travel sit in quarantine for the prescribed number of days to prove you are not a walking ‘time bomb’ for that country.

  • BearnieZardoz

    agree

  • BearnieZardoz

    it should be possible to sue those people, if one gets sick from them.

    • Gregor
      • BearnieZardoz

        Is that a thing? One can’t bring peanut butter to school?

        • Gregor

          It seems to be some cliche thing but i’m not sure how real it truly is

          • Dragonofarbitration

            From what I can gather, there have been wide spread bans on it after a couple of isolated incidents. The so called “Anaphylaxis Ban” covers a wide range of nuts and the like. Medical experts consider this a massive over reaction, probably due the high level of litigation.

          • Gregor

            It would not surprise me one little bit

          • BearnieZardoz

            On the other hand, if you can’t even bring something normal and standard as weapons to a school, why could one bring something like peanut butter…

        • Chris

          In KS we cannot bring anything containing peanut butter to a class function. Although vaccination is required to attend public schools or at least they require it at the time of enrollment or before you can attend. I havent heard of any parents contesting it, then again i dont socialize with them often lol

          • BearnieZardoz

            Sounds weird to me, but there you go.

      • Glaarg
  • Dragonofarbitration

    It gets very scary when the POTUS tweets that vaccines cause autism.

    • Carlos the Dwarf

      Did he really, how did I manage to miss that one?

      • Dragonofarbitration

        If you have the time and/or inclination, Google a guy called Andrew Wakefield, he’s the one who seems to have started all this.

        • Carlos the Dwarf

          Got it.

        • Tanya Wicht

          Firstly I am pro vaccine – but I have some sympathy for the anti people, as I don’t trust big pharma, they are dodgy, evil mofos who absolutely put massive profits ahead of lives. I can understand some of their mistrust. (I vaccinated my kids and would do so again – but would like a lot more control of that industry).

          • https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCfImWRSGAtvKST-7pgxS6ww Christie

            While I can understand the distrust of big pharma within the USA, those same vaccines cost very little in other countries.

  • Sullenman

    I worked in a company that demanded by contract to have all our vaccines up to date and reinforced. We had to travel all over the country, tropical one. And the main office was in the fanciest building on the fanciest of the city blocks, that houses the country’s top executives. They were not risking any of the top honchos getting some preventable disease.

  • Haze1nut

    There are a LOT of people jumping on American airlines right now because they refused to let a woman with a bad(but not contagious) skin condition travel because she didnt have a medical note to confirm her benign condition. As if they’re supposed to just take her word for it that it’s harmless and not ebola or measles or anything else.

    • https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCfImWRSGAtvKST-7pgxS6ww Christie

      At the same time she was able to name the complex disease and they looked it up.

      • Haze1nut

        Yes, because Google is an accurate medical diagnostic tool and should be accepted as such by all entities… actual lab works are just unnecessary formalities…

        • https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCfImWRSGAtvKST-7pgxS6ww Christie

          I meant if someone asked why my hands have tiny blisters and I said “dyshidrotic eczema” it’s unlikely I just made that up on the fly b/c I had some communicable disease I was hiding

          • Haze1nut

            In the age of Google self diagnosis, if someone had tiny blisters on their hands and told you it was just “dyshidrotic eczema”, how could you be certain that that is in fact what they had and nothing contagious?

  • Gregor
  • Kate Blackwell

    Aren’t antivaxers kind of a self correcting problem, only really dangerous to themselves?

    • Gregor

      If only it were that simple, and even then they still endanger their kids, mostly their kids even

    • Phoenyx

      First, as Gregor said, they endanger their kids, which is inhumane. Second, this means their kids can spread disease to other children who are too young to be vaccinated, to people allergic to the vaccine who were not able to get it, or to people with compromised immune systems due to other conditions.

  • Aidan Weiss-Rice

    “reintroducing countries to illnesses”

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