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Vaccination in the 3rd world countries

Discours : Vaccination in the 3rd world countries. Rechercher de 44 000+ Dissertation Gratuites et Mémoires

Par   •  12 Décembre 2018  •  Discours  •  401 Mots (2 Pages)  •  16 Vues

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Vaccination in the 3rd world

Intro

Now we have all these information, I think it’s interesting to have a closer look at vaccination in the third world countries. First let me tell you how they see vaccination over there.

• While it is very easy to access vaccination for us, it is completely different in countries of the third world because they are not developed and they don’t have money to pay for it. First of all, most of people there don’t want it because they think it brings more bad things than good things. However, a lot of organizations carry on searching new vaccinations for these populations in need, according to the website www.initiativecitoyenne.be. These people would prefer to be helped on other things like hunger which is the first cause of death in these countries.

• However, people know how important it is to have vaccination. In France for example, in 2011, people gave a hundred million euros for vaccination in third world countries according to the Global Alliance for Vaccines and Immunization. To them, immunization is one of the main keys to end 2 million preventable child deaths every year. So, yes, hunger is the main reason of death, but immunization could save so many lives if it was really common for them like it is for us.

• Even though most of people from third world countries don’t want vaccination, immunization remains the most profitable intervention in developing countries according to an article from the University of Canada. In 1979 the World Health Organization launched an immunization program over developing countries. The goal was to make sure that in the 1990’s children are protected against measles, polio, tuberculosis etc.  Public-private partnerships facilitate the development and introduction of vaccines. For example, a new vaccine to prevent meningococcal A, the primary cause of epidemic meningitis in sub-Saharan Africa, was introduced in Burkina Faso, Mali and Niger in 2010. It eliminates the primary cause of epidemic meningitis in Africa. At the end of 2011, over 22 million people were vaccinated in Cameroon, Nigeria and Chad, which is a lot for people who don’t really like vaccinations. If everybody over there could access vaccination as we do in developed countries, many lives could be saved, so it’s important to take some actions to carry on developing it in the third world countries by being involved in organizations or giving them money for example.

 

http://www.who.int/features/factfiles/immunization/facts/fr/index2.html

http://www.who.int/features/factfiles/immunization/facts/fr/index4.html

http://www.gavialliance.org/

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