Topic: Cause of effect essay topics
June 17, 2019 / By Uriah Question:
im doing a persuassive essay and i need a topic that clearly states my support of vaccinations!
Rod | 4 days ago
Vaccines have reduced, and in some cases, eliminated, many diseases (measles, diphtheria, pertussis, polio, etc.) that routinely killed or harmed many infants, children, and adults. However, the viruses and bacteria that cause vaccine-preventable disease and death still exist and can be passed on to people who are not protected by vaccines.
Three countries- Great Britain, Sweden, and Japan - cut back on the use of pertussis vaccine because of fear about the vaccine. The effect was immediate and dramatic. In GB, a drop in pertussis vaccination in 1974 was followed by an epidemic of more than 100,000 cases and 36 deaths by 1978. In Japan, a drop in vaccination rates from 80% to 20-40% led to a jump in pertussis from 393 cases and no deaths in 1974 to 13,000 cases and 41 deaths in 1976. In Sweden, the incidence rate per 100,000 went from 700 in 1981 to 3,200 in 1985.
Originally Answered: Give me 5 good reasons why?
5 good reasons?
One reason is: There's life on other planets. There's microscopic life on the planets in the Milky Way Galaxy and there's more out in deep space. We live in a big universe and it would be a waste of space if there wasn't life out there.
Two Reason is: Gives science fiction authors a reason to write about the future and the adventures of people from different planets. Science Fiction is a depiction of the future. Gadgets come from people who traveled through space.
Three Reason is: Expands our knowledge across the cosmos. Everyone deserves to look up and see the vast universe we live in. People dream to explore the stars to learn more about them.
Fourth Reason is: Chances to seek another Earth-like planet in case something happens to ours.
Fifth Reason is: People study the cosmos for many different reasons and those reasons are because humanity is curious about the infinite. They want to know more and have exploration.
The Importance: So we could learn about our ever expanding universe and explore what we have here now and to see if we can find life on other planets. If we didn't look up towards the sky, we wouldn't know anything and people wouldn't name planets. There's astronomers who discovered planets in our solar system and named them. Astronomers helped develop our science of the solar system.
Originally Answered: Give me 5 good reasons why?
Sorry, Lety, but you're going to fail that grade, because a paper on "five reasons why galaxies are important and why" is kind of a... I'm sorry, but it's a stupid idea. Now, something like, "five ways our galaxies are alike," or "five reasons why it would be important to travel to another galaxy."
Try those and actually look into the research.
Okay... I'm a little annoyed that I wrote a long, detailed answer for this, and I've been trying to post it for over 12 hours. If I can see this get through, I'll try and edit in parts of it until I get it all written.
Okay... it's worked, so here goes:
There are very few, if any side-effects for most commercially available vaccines, and these provide immunity to countless deadly and debilitating diseases.
The rate of deaths are much, much bigger if you contract the diseases (sometimes as high as 1 in 5) than the rates of death associated with vaccines for these diseases. And while you may not always die from these diseases, there are much more drastic side-effects (e.g. paralysis, incapacitation, brain damage, etc.) from getting the full-blown disease than from the vaccine's possible side-effects.
It's not safe to say you don't need to be vaccinated because everyone else around you is... This modern age of rapid travel around the world has made this a dangerous game, since others who aren't vaccinated may come to where you live, or you may travel to areas where people aren't vaccinated for these diseases.
It's been proven time and time again that the rate of childhood illness, debilitation, and death from diseases that could be prevented by vaccination has been very high in populations that refuse vaccination because of religious reasons or media fear-mongering. (look up German Measles outbreaks in certain religious communities whose names escape me at the moment).
Also, the biggest 'fear' out there is that some vaccines cause the onset of autism. There has been no statistical proof of this correlation in between groups of vaccinated and groups of unvaccinated children. It seems to be merely a coincidence that the time a child first shows signs of autism is around the same age as vaccines are given to them.
And finally, lack of vaccination and immunity can cause women of reproductive age to lose their children or give birth to children with severe birth defects if they catch certain diseases during pregnancy. (e.g. rubella)
Hope that helps!
We always agree, but not on this one.
You might want to speak to how vaccines were the BOMB in the middle of the last century.