‘The Truth’: Why I stopped vaccinating my children

In an era of fear, I didn’t want to be a part of the vaccination debate.

So when I heard about a vaccine-preventable disease, I was intrigued.

I was skeptical.

In fact, I had never heard of measles.

I started reading about measles in the media.

A British woman had lost two sons in a measles outbreak, and she was desperate to find answers.

She was convinced that a vaccine would make a difference.

Her daughter had developed a severe form of the disease and was in intensive care.

I was worried.

In February of last year, the measles vaccine shot a small percentage of the population.

But it wasn’t enough to protect anyone from a disease that has been around for more than a century.

My son and I had already had a case, and I was worried the virus was going to get out.

But, as we researched, I came to understand that it was very difficult to determine if the vaccine really helped protect anyone.

I had a son, who was at home at the time.

I hadn’t seen him in years.

I couldn’t tell you how I felt.

I didn.

It turns out that I was the wrong person to ask.

In the last two years, the vaccine has been under scrutiny because of serious safety concerns, including a new strain of measles that is now circulating in the United States.

There are now two strains circulating in England, one from Disneyland and the other from Disneyland.

Some parents have reported seeing their children having symptoms and not getting vaccinated.

And a study by the British government found that, of 2,000 people who received a measles vaccination, 1 in 4 did not get vaccinated.

I wanted to know how much it affected the lives of our family, and what it would do to the country’s vaccine-induced vaccination rate.

What was I missing?

I thought I knew the answer, so I took a risk.

I went to the National Institute for Health Research (NIR) in London, and, after getting my first dose, I wrote a letter to the British health minister, John Hutton, requesting a full analysis of the vaccine’s safety.

Hutton sent me the data, and we began to learn about the virus’s spread.

The first thing I noticed was that measles is a highly contagious disease, meaning the virus could easily spread through a crowd, such as in a Disneyland ride.

I also noticed that, despite the virus being rare, there are about 5,000 new cases of measles each year in England.

As I looked into the numbers, I started to wonder if the virus had become more contagious in recent years, especially in a country with such a large population.

I knew that, although the virus does not live in the body, it has its roots in people.

It infects the mucus in the throat, the nasal passages and, occasionally, in the brain.

People who are infected get a rash and feel sick.

There’s also the possibility that the virus is transmitted through coughing, sneezing and coughing up blood.

In rare cases, the virus can cause pneumonia and death.

There’s no way of knowing exactly how many people are infected by measles, but some estimates put the number of people who contract measles each day at around a quarter of the total population.

So, for me, it was a matter of when, not if.

If you’ve ever been infected by a virus, you know what it feels like.

I don’t think I’ve ever felt it, and that’s a huge relief.

So, when I went back to the NIR to get my second dose of the MMR vaccine, I felt much less anxious.

But I also felt that I wasn’t alone.

A lot of people were getting their second dose, too.

We had a group of parents, parents with kids under six years old, who wanted to do their own research about the vaccine.

The group started by looking at studies on the efficacy of vaccines, including studies comparing the effectiveness of the two vaccines, and looked at the data from each vaccine.

We were trying to figure out if there was a link between the two.

As a researcher, I have a strong interest in studies that compare the effectiveness and safety of two vaccines.

When we did this, we found that in all three of the studies, we saw that the MMR was effective.

And in one, the effectiveness was so high that it led to a study of its own.

It was called the UK study.

We looked at all the studies that were done in the U.K., and we found a strong link between MMR and measles.

The UK study found that the two doses were equally effective in preventing measles.

It also showed that people who took MMR had lower risk of getting measles.

What we saw in the UK was a large and clear association between MMR vaccination and reduced risk of measles, which is important because this is an area where the U and U-shaped curve looks.

We know that MMR