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mumps

mumps

mumps Sentence Examples

  • Mumps >>

  • Mumps when I was twelve.

  • Still, it wasn't his choice to get mumps as a child.

  • According to the book in the library, Mumps rarely caused sterility, though it might cause lowered fertility.

  • They say that mumps rarely causes sterility.

  • Mumps at twelve, he explained, but could the damage be reversed?

  • He said he had mumps when he was twelve.

  • It organized trials of poliovirus and measle vaccines and more recently the very successful combined measles, mumps and rubella (MMR) vaccine.

  • Treating childhood illnesses with homeopathy (e.g. measles, mumps, chickenpox, impetigo, molluscum and whooping cough ).

  • There is no source of single licensed measles or mumps vaccines in this country.

  • measles mumps and rubella.

  • mumps rubella vaccine: through a glass, darkly.

  • mumps The child is mildly unwell and then develops swelling under the jaw and up to the ear on one or both sides.

  • The only effective way to prevent mumps is to have two MMR vaccinations.

  • You cannot get mumps, measles or rubella from the vaccine.

  • There have been no cases reported among members of staff, many of whom will already have had mumps.

  • Adults immunized against mumps are unlikely to catch mumps.

  • NOW: Thousands of teenagers have contracted mumps over the past few years.

  • I developed mumps at the last moment and couldn't go.

  • mumps vaccine or will they have to have MMR?

  • Student Health: War on mumps Daily Mirror P 33 A mumps outbreak among 90 Oxford students has sparked a mass MMR vaccination program.

  • mumps virus.

  • Frequently Asked Questions on mumps for 13 to 25 year olds Why has there been an increase in mumps cases in Scotland?

  • mumps epidemics in young children.

  • mumps vaccination tomorrow between 10am and 3pm in the Wills Memorial Building.

  • MMR protects your child and your family against measles mumps and rubella.

  • space mumps, Epideme viruses, mutated pneumonia - the future is a dangerous time to get sick.

  • Young people living in halls of residence are at increased risk of contracting mumps.

  • Three companies have licenses for single antigen measles vaccine and one for single antigen mumps vaccine.

  • Making people miss lectures has some symbolic value, making them contract mumps has none whatsoever.

  • In the UK, these include rubella, mumps, measles (usually given together as MMR ), BCG and yellow fever.

  • Clinical Features of Mumps Infection with mumps virus is often subclinical, especially in children under the age of three.

  • But, about 1 in 4 males who get mumps over the age of 12 develop a painful swollen testis.

  • In the UK, these include rubella, mumps, measles (usually given together as MMR), BCG and yellow fever.

  • None of the clinically diagnosed cases of measles, mumps and rubella formally notified have been confirmed by the salivary antibody test.

  • Measles, mumps, rubella vaccine: through a glass, darkly.

  • None of the infants had received separate measles, mumps and rubella immunisations.

  • Clinical Features of Mumps Infection with mumps virus is often subclinical, especially in children under the age of three.

  • But, about 1 in 4 males who get mumps over the age of 12 develop a painful swollen testis.

  • The combined vaccine for measles, mumps, and rubella (MMR) was claimed to cause autism or bowel disorders in some children.

  • Rubella vaccine is usually given in conjunction with measles and mumps vaccines in a shot referred to as MMR (mumps, measles, and rubella).

  • In children, if the lymphadenitis is severe or persistent, the doctor may need to rule out mumps, HIV, tumors in the neck region, and congenital cysts that resemble swollen lymph nodes.

  • Mumps is a relatively mild short-term viral infection of the salivary glands that usually occurs during childhood.

  • Typically, mumps is characterized by a painful swelling of both cheek areas, although the person could have swelling on one side or no perceivable swelling at all.

  • The salivary glands are also called the parotid glands; therefore, mumps is sometimes referred to as an inflammation of the parotid glands (epidemic parotitis).

  • The word mumps comes from an old English dialect, meaning lumps or bumps within the cheeks.

  • Mumps is a very contagious infection that spreads easily in such highly populated environments as daycare centers and schools.

  • Although not as contagious as measles or chickenpox, mumps was once quite common.

  • Prior to the release of a mumps vaccine in the United States in 1967, approximately 92 percent of all children had been exposed to mumps by the age of 15.

  • In the pre-vaccine years, most children contracted mumps between the ages of four and seven.

  • Mumps epidemics came in two to five year cycles.

  • The greatest mumps epidemic was in 1941 when approximately 250 cases were reported for every 100,000 people.

  • In 1968, the year after the live mumps vaccine was released, only 76 cases were reported for every 100,000 people.

  • By 1985, fewer than 3,000 cases of mumps were reported throughout the entire United States, the equivalent of about one case per 100,000 people.

  • The reason for the decline in mumps was the increased usage of the mumps vaccine.

  • In 1996, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) reported only 751 cases of mumps nationwide, that is, about one case for every 5 million people.

  • The paramyxovirus that causes mumps is harbored in the saliva and is spread by sneezing, coughing, and other direct contact with another person's infected saliva.

  • Once individuals have contracted mumps, they become immune to the disease, despite how mild or severe their symptoms may have been.

  • While the majority of cases of mumps are uncomplicated and pass without incident, some complications can occur.

  • Symptoms of meningitis usually develop within four or five days after the first signs of mumps.

  • Mumps meningitis is usually resolved within seven days, and damage to the brain is exceedingly rare.

  • The mumps infection can spread into the brain causing inflammation of the brain (encephalitis).

  • Symptoms of mumps encephalitis include the inability to feel pain, seizures, and high fever.

  • Recovery from mumps encephalitis is usually complete, although complications, such as seizure disorders, have been noted.

  • Only about one person in 100 with mumps encephalitis dies from the complication.

  • About one-fourth of all post-pubertal males who contract mumps can develop a swelling of the scrotum (orchitis) about seven days after the parotitis stage.

  • Girls occasionally suffer an inflammation of the ovaries (oophoritis) as a complication of mumps, but this condition is far less painful than orchitis in boys.

  • When mumps reaches epidemic proportions, diagnosis is relatively easy on the basis of the physical symptoms.

  • If the child has mumps, the openings to the ducts inside the mouth will be slightly inflamed and have a "pouty" appearance.

  • With so many people vaccinated as of the early 2000s, a case of mumps must be properly diagnosed in the event the salivary glands are swollen for reasons other than viral infection.

  • A test can be performed to determine whether the person with swelling of the salivary glands actually has the mumps virus.

  • This test would allow a doctor to check whether an individual patient is immune to mumps and allow researchers to measure the susceptibility of a local population to mumps in areas with low rates of vaccination.

  • When mumps does occurs, the illness is usually allowed to run its course.

  • When mumps is uncomplicated, prognosis is excellent.

  • A vaccine exists to protect against mumps.

  • The vaccine preparation (MMR) is usually given as part of a combination injection that helps protect against measles, mumps, and rubella.

  • Persons who are unsure of their mumps history and/or mumps vaccination history should be vaccinated.

  • Because mumps is still prevalent throughout the world, susceptible persons over the age of one year who are traveling abroad would benefit from receiving the mumps vaccine.

  • The mumps vaccine is extremely effective, and virtually everyone should be vaccinated against this disease.

  • Pregnant women who contract mumps during pregnancy have an increased rate of miscarriage but not birth defects.

  • As a result, pregnant women should not receive the mumps vaccine because of the possibility of damage to the fetus.

  • Unvaccinated persons who have been exposed to mumps should not get the vaccine, as it may not provide protection.

  • The persons should, however, be vaccinated if no symptoms result from the exposure to mumps.

  • Because mumps vaccine is produced using eggs, individuals who develop hives, swelling of the mouth or throat, dizziness, or breathing difficulties after eating eggs should not receive the mumps vaccine.

  • Family members of immunocompromised people, however, should get vaccinated to reduce the risk of mumps.

  • The mumps vaccine has been controversial in the early 2000s because of concern that its use was linked to an increased rate of childhood autism.

  • One result has been an increase in the number of mumps outbreaks in several European countries, including Italy and the United Kingdom.

  • Since these studies were published, U.S. primary care physicians have once again reminded parents of the importance of immunizing their children against mumps and other childhood diseases.

  • Epidemic parotitis-The medical name for mumps.

  • Paramyxovirus-A genus of viruses that includes the causative agent of mumps.

  • "Mumps." In Nelson Textbook of Pediatrics.

  • Children who are allergic to the antibiotics neomycin or polymyxin B should not take rubella vaccine, measles vaccine, mumps vaccine, or the combined measles-mumps-rubella (MMR) vaccine.

  • Also, some vaccines, including those for influenza, measles, and mumps, are grown in the laboratory in fluids of chick embryos, and should not be given to children who are allergic to eggs.

  • Women should avoid becoming pregnant for three months after taking rubella vaccine, measles vaccine, mumps vaccine, or the combined measles-mumps-rubella (MMR) as these vaccines may cause problems in the unborn baby.

  • Mumps is another example of a sporadic cause.

  • Secondary encephalitis may occur with measles, chickenpox, mumps, rubella, and EBV.

  • Savas, L., et al. "Full recovered meningoencephalomyelitis caused by mumps virus."

  • Avoiding the use of vaccines made from live viruses (measles, poliovirus, mumps, rubella).

  • It is recommended that babies receive a single-dose injection of Varivax between the ages of 12 and 18 months, usually at the same time that they receive their first measles, mumps, and rubella (MMR) vaccine.

  • Measles, mumps, and rubella (MMR vaccine)-These are given by injection in two doses.

  • Viruses, such as those that cause mumps, measles, influenza, and colds may reach the inner ear following an upper respiratory infection.

  • The most effective preventive strategy includes prompt treatment of middle ear infections, as well as monitoring of patients with mumps, measles, influenza, or colds for signs of dizziness or hearing problems.

  • MMR vaccine is a combined vaccine to protect children against measles, mumps, and rubella, which are dangerous and potentially deadly diseases.

  • Alternative names are rubella vaccination, mumps vaccination, vaccine-MMR.

  • The MMR vaccine is a mix of three vaccines: attenuvax (measles), mumpsvax (mumps), and meruvax II (rubella).

  • The three-in-one MMR vaccine protects against measles, mumps, and rubella.

  • Mumps, another viral disease, affects the salivary glands, especially the parotid gland.

  • Children under the age of two years old seldom have mumps; adults rarely have this disease.

  • A closer contact is necessary to transmit mumps than other contagious diseases.

  • In most cases, the first sign of mumps is a swelling in the parotid glands; occasionally, mumps may begin with a slight fever, headache, and malaise before the swelling appears.

  • More than half of the deaths from mumps occur in those over 19 years of age.

  • Mumps infection during the first trimester of pregnancy increases the risk of spontaneous abortion.

  • Because the risk of serious disease from infection with either mumps or rubella in infants is low, mumps and rubella vaccines should not be given to infants younger than 12 months old.

  • However, parents of an infant less than 12 months of age should be immune to mumps and rubella so they will not expose the infant or become infected if the infant becomes ill.

  • The risk for serious disease from either mumps or rubella infection among infants is low.

  • Parents or adults who travel or live abroad with infants less than 12 months old should have evidence of immunity to rubella and mumps, as well as measles, to avoid becoming infected if the infants are exposed to the diseases.

  • An infant less than six months of age is usually protected against measles, mumps, and rubella by maternal antibodies.

  • The childhood disease mumps, if acquired after puberty, can infect and destroy the testicles-a disease called viral orchitis.

  • On February 12, the U.S. Court of Federal Claims Office of Special Masters found that the measles, mumps and rubella (MMR) vaccine did not cause autism in Michelle Cedillo, Colton Snyder and William Yates Hazelhurst.

  • MMR vaccine protects against measles, mumps and rubella.

  • The panic led to many parents in both the UK and the USA choosing not to vaccinate their children for measles, mumps and rubella or many other required childhood vaccinations.

  • At one time, proponents of a link between autism and vaccines believed that the measles, mumps and rubella (MMR) vaccination was the most likely autism trigger for many autistic children.

  • The study's results suggested that the measles, mumps and rubella (MMR) vaccine played a role in the development of the gastrointestinal disorder and autism.

  • Perhaps the most well-known environmental suspect is the MMR (measles, mumps and rubella) vaccine.

  • The MMR vaccine is a single inoculation that protects children from measles, mumps and rubella.

  • The controversy started in the 1990s when a UK doctor published a study indicating that there might be a link between the measles, mumps, and rubella (MMR) vaccine and autism.

  • In most cases, onset of symptoms was after measles, mumps, and rubella immunisation (sic).

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