There is a growing trend among Americans to vaccinate their children against the disease that is the most common preventable cause of childhood blindness.
But the science is murky.
In fact, new research is suggesting that many of the shingle cases seen in recent months are the result of vaccines that were given as young as 12 months of age.
Here are the most commonly reported cases of Shingle, and the reasons why they could be due to the vaccine.
What are the risks of the vaccine?
Shingles can be fatal.
The virus can be transmitted from person to person and can cause severe, sometimes life-threatening, complications.
The most common way it can cause a death is through an allergic reaction, such as anaphylactic shock or swelling of the brain.
That can lead to brain damage, brain swelling, paralysis and death.
There are two vaccines currently in use in the United States.
One is the Gardasil, which is a small round vaccine that is being used by children as young at 16 months of a year.
The other is the DTaP vaccine, which was approved by the Food and Drug Administration in 2013.
Both vaccines contain small doses of the human papillomavirus.
It has not been proven that the vaccines are safe and effective in preventing Shingling.
What can you do about it?
You can make sure your children are vaccinated with either vaccine at home or by visiting a health care provider.
If your child is older than 18 years old, you can contact a local health department.
If you have questions about the vaccine, talk to your child’s health care professional.
What is the vaccine for?
The vaccine is an all-or-nothing mix of three proteins.
The first two components are a virus-like protein and an immune-modifying antibody.
These proteins are produced by a special protein called the vaccinia virus.
The third component is the vaccina antibody.
The vaccines are designed to protect the human body against the virus.
If the vaccine is given to the right children, it can prevent Shingler by preventing the virus from replicating in the body.
The vaccine also protects the body against other conditions such as colds, flu and pneumonia.
What can happen if I miss the shot?
If you miss a shot, your immune system can be weakened.
You may be more susceptible to certain infections such as pneumonia or a cold.
If a vaccine is administered and you are unable to protect yourself against the infection, you may develop a serious illness that could be life- threatening.
What happens if I stop taking the vaccine and become sick?
You may have a weakened immune system and it could lead to a life-long illness.
You can have serious side effects including seizures, difficulty breathing, and a low blood pressure.
Your doctor may prescribe a course of antibiotics to try to stop the infection.
How do I know if I am immune?
Your immune system is the body’s response to the body being infected.
The immune system responds to viruses by producing antibodies.
Your body produces antibodies against certain viruses, such a the influenza virus and the herpes simplex virus.
When these antibodies are made, they bind to the virus and attack it.
Your immune system also releases cytokines that are produced to help your body fight off infections.
The vaccines are made by the body making the vaccine itself.
If this happens, your body will start producing antibodies against viruses that it does not recognize.
How can I know whether I am infected with Shinglers?
If the immune system has been weakened and the vaccine has not protected you, you are infected with the virus, but you are not completely immune.
The antibodies that your immune systems produce against certain virus types are not enough to stop viruses from infecting you.
If Shingleys is a common infection in children, the immune systems might be damaged or broken down.
This could result in a severe illness and death in some cases.
Shinglings can also be spread by contact with infected saliva, vomit, blood or urine.
The most common reason people get Shingls is because they have been exposed to the saliva of someone who is ill.
If someone has been exposed and has not recovered, it is highly unlikely that they have contracted the virus themselves.
How can I get tested for Shinglets?
You should have been tested for shinglesticks before being vaccinated.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) is recommending that children 12 years of age and older be tested.
Your child’s family doctor or other health care providers should be able to perform the test.
The test may not detect the virus immediately.
What happens if the test is negative?
If your child has been infected with shinglets, the tests should show that there is not the virus in the blood.
The CDC says that the tests do not detect any antibody against shinglet-2, a type of virus that is found in a small amount of saliva.
However, if the vaccine cannot be given