1. CDC: Epidemiology and Prevention of Vaccine-Preventable Diseases, 5th Ed. page152: “Women known to be pregnant should not receive measles vaccine. Pregnancy should be avoided for 1 month following receipt of measles vaccine and 3 months following MMR vaccine.”
2. CDC: Epidemiology and Prevention of Vaccine-Preventable Diseases, 5th Ed. page184: “Women known to be pregnant or attempting to become pregnant should not receive rubella vaccine. Although there is no evidence that rubella vaccine virus causes fetal damage (see below), pregnancy should be avoided for 3 months after rubella or MMR vaccination.”
3. CDC: Epidemiology and Prevention of Vaccine-PreventableDiseases, 5th Ed. page 186: “From 1971 to 1989 the Centers for Disease Control and prevention ( CDC) maintained a registry of women vaccinated during pregnancy to determine whether congenital rubella congenital syndrome would occur in infants of such mothers. Sub-clinical fetal infection has been detected serologically in approximately 1% to 2% of infants born to susceptible vaccinees regardless of the vaccine strain. However, based on data collected by the CDC in the vaccine in pregnancy ( VIP) registry ( 1971-1989) no evidence of CRS has occurred in offspring of the 321 susceptible women who received rubella vaccine and who continued pregnancy to term. The observed risk of vaccine induced malformations is now 0% …..As of April 30, 1989, CDC discontinued the VIP registry.”
4. CDC: Epidemiology and Prevention of Vaccine-PreventableDiseases, 5th Ed. page 242: “Pregnant women who are otherwise eligible can be given hepatitis B vaccine”
5. PDR 1999, page 1737: “Do not give Attenuvax to pregnant females; the possible effects of the vaccine on fetal development are unknown at this time. If vaccination of postpubertal females is undertaken, pregnancy should be avoided for three months following vaccination.”
6. PDR 1999, page 1833 : “Do not give Meruvax to pregnant females; possible effects of the vaccine on fetal development are unknown at this time. If vaccination of postpubertal females is undertaken, pregnancy should be avoided for three months following vaccination”.
PDR 1999, page 1834 : “It is also not known whether Meruvax can cause fetal harm.
In a ten year survey involving over 700 pregnant women who received rubella vaccine within three months before or after conception none of the newborns had abnormalities compatible with rubella congenital syndrome.”
8. PDR 1999, p. 1884 : “The (Hepatitis B) vaccine should be given to a pregnant woman only if clearly needed.”
9. Changes in the population of persons with Autism and Pervasive Developmental Disorders in California’s Developmental Services system : 1987 through 1998. A report to the legislature.
10. Yazbak, F.E. :Autism 99 A National Emergency
11. Yazbak, F.E. : Autism, Is there a vaccine connection? Part I : Vaccination after delivery.
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