from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Alternative spelling of immunization.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. Same as immunization.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the act of making immune (especially by inoculation)
Sorry, no etymologies found.
This is what Popper called "immunisation" of a pseudo-scientific concept.
Medical schemes should pay for preventive measures such as immunisation and vaccinations, and accept their obligation to provide coverage for pregnancy, Health Minister Dr Nkosazana Zuma said on Thursday.
Phosa said, adding the focus would be on preventative health such as immunisation, child and mother health care and sexually transmitted diseases education.
Primary Care Trusts were given £21bn last year for public health but most of the money was swallowed up by central directives and programmes such as immunisation and screening with little left for local bodies to spend on their own priorities, the report said.
Parents 'need help' to protect kids from internet PARENTS need advice on internet dangers in the same way they are told about other childhood health issues such as immunisation, says a Flinders University researcher.
Research shows that investing in low-cost, proven interventions (such as immunisation and breastfeeding) at the family and community level can save millions of children's lives each year.
It would provide services such as immunisation, antenatal, natal and postnatal care, prevention of malnutrition and common childhood diseases, family planning services and counselling.
An "immunisation" provider (doctor usually) is supposed to sign the form before you submit it, in order to record that he / she has gone through with you all the purported risks of not vaccinating.
"Clinics are mainly meant to provide basic healthcare, such as immunisation and family planning."
A promise to reduce the prices of vaccines in developing countries has been announced by a number of big drug companies, ahead of a conference in London at which political leaders will consider how to raise funds for immunisation.