Videos by Topic


Addiction | Alcohol | Drugs

Vaccine Hesitancy: Past, Present, and Future

Feb 14, 2022, 16:00 PM by Brock Hoard, Mitchell Pellarin, Amitha Rozairo, and Hafsa Saleem
This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism.

Vaccine hesitancy has been an ongoing issue that has resurfaced heavily in the news due to the emergence of the COVID-19 pandemic. This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism. It also addresses sources of mistrust in modern day, including misinformation, predatory journals, the exploitation of minority communities and discrimination. Overall, the video evaluates where vaccine hesitancy comes from, addresses the importance of vaccines in the present day and discusses how open communication is the first step to solving these crises.

00:00 Introduction to the Video
00:18 History of Vaccine Hesitancy
00:51 Past Examples of Vaccine Hesitancy
01:43 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Misinformation
03:36 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:00 Past Examples of Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:52 The Importance of Getting Vaccinated
06:48 Herd Immunity
07:45 How To Discuss Vaccinations with Others
 

Subscribe to the McMaster Demystifying Medicine YouTube channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/Demystifyin...

This video is provided for general and educational information only. Please consult your health care provider for Information about your health.

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Adolescents

Vaccine Hesitancy: Past, Present, and Future

Feb 14, 2022, 16:00 PM by Brock Hoard, Mitchell Pellarin, Amitha Rozairo, and Hafsa Saleem
This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism.

Vaccine hesitancy has been an ongoing issue that has resurfaced heavily in the news due to the emergence of the COVID-19 pandemic. This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism. It also addresses sources of mistrust in modern day, including misinformation, predatory journals, the exploitation of minority communities and discrimination. Overall, the video evaluates where vaccine hesitancy comes from, addresses the importance of vaccines in the present day and discusses how open communication is the first step to solving these crises.

00:00 Introduction to the Video
00:18 History of Vaccine Hesitancy
00:51 Past Examples of Vaccine Hesitancy
01:43 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Misinformation
03:36 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:00 Past Examples of Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:52 The Importance of Getting Vaccinated
06:48 Herd Immunity
07:45 How To Discuss Vaccinations with Others
 

Subscribe to the McMaster Demystifying Medicine YouTube channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/Demystifyin...

This video is provided for general and educational information only. Please consult your health care provider for Information about your health.

[Please complete our feedback form]









 




 

Athletics | Exercise

Vaccine Hesitancy: Past, Present, and Future

Feb 14, 2022, 16:00 PM by Brock Hoard, Mitchell Pellarin, Amitha Rozairo, and Hafsa Saleem
This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism.

Vaccine hesitancy has been an ongoing issue that has resurfaced heavily in the news due to the emergence of the COVID-19 pandemic. This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism. It also addresses sources of mistrust in modern day, including misinformation, predatory journals, the exploitation of minority communities and discrimination. Overall, the video evaluates where vaccine hesitancy comes from, addresses the importance of vaccines in the present day and discusses how open communication is the first step to solving these crises.

00:00 Introduction to the Video
00:18 History of Vaccine Hesitancy
00:51 Past Examples of Vaccine Hesitancy
01:43 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Misinformation
03:36 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:00 Past Examples of Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:52 The Importance of Getting Vaccinated
06:48 Herd Immunity
07:45 How To Discuss Vaccinations with Others
 

Subscribe to the McMaster Demystifying Medicine YouTube channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/Demystifyin...

This video is provided for general and educational information only. Please consult your health care provider for Information about your health.

[Please complete our feedback form]









 




 

Pregnancy

The process by which a female produces an offspring in their womb once the male and female zygotes have combined into a single embryo until birth.

Embryo

The offspring in the womb, from the moment 2 zygotes co-exist up until the 11th week of pregnancy, is medically referred to as "Embryo"

Fetus

The offspring in the womb, beginning on the 11th week of pregnancy, has graduated from "Embryo" to "Fetus"

Newborn

The offspring, now emerged from the womb and ending the female's pregnancy.

Vaccine Hesitancy: Past, Present, and Future

Feb 14, 2022, 16:00 PM by Brock Hoard, Mitchell Pellarin, Amitha Rozairo, and Hafsa Saleem
This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism.

Vaccine hesitancy has been an ongoing issue that has resurfaced heavily in the news due to the emergence of the COVID-19 pandemic. This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism. It also addresses sources of mistrust in modern day, including misinformation, predatory journals, the exploitation of minority communities and discrimination. Overall, the video evaluates where vaccine hesitancy comes from, addresses the importance of vaccines in the present day and discusses how open communication is the first step to solving these crises.

00:00 Introduction to the Video
00:18 History of Vaccine Hesitancy
00:51 Past Examples of Vaccine Hesitancy
01:43 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Misinformation
03:36 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:00 Past Examples of Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:52 The Importance of Getting Vaccinated
06:48 Herd Immunity
07:45 How To Discuss Vaccinations with Others
 

Subscribe to the McMaster Demystifying Medicine YouTube channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/Demystifyin...

This video is provided for general and educational information only. Please consult your health care provider for Information about your health.

[Please complete our feedback form]









 




 

Cancer

Vaccine Hesitancy: Past, Present, and Future

Feb 14, 2022, 16:00 PM by Brock Hoard, Mitchell Pellarin, Amitha Rozairo, and Hafsa Saleem
This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism.

Vaccine hesitancy has been an ongoing issue that has resurfaced heavily in the news due to the emergence of the COVID-19 pandemic. This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism. It also addresses sources of mistrust in modern day, including misinformation, predatory journals, the exploitation of minority communities and discrimination. Overall, the video evaluates where vaccine hesitancy comes from, addresses the importance of vaccines in the present day and discusses how open communication is the first step to solving these crises.

00:00 Introduction to the Video
00:18 History of Vaccine Hesitancy
00:51 Past Examples of Vaccine Hesitancy
01:43 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Misinformation
03:36 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:00 Past Examples of Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:52 The Importance of Getting Vaccinated
06:48 Herd Immunity
07:45 How To Discuss Vaccinations with Others
 

Subscribe to the McMaster Demystifying Medicine YouTube channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/Demystifyin...

This video is provided for general and educational information only. Please consult your health care provider for Information about your health.

[Please complete our feedback form]









 




 

Children

Vaccine Hesitancy: Past, Present, and Future

Feb 14, 2022, 16:00 PM by Brock Hoard, Mitchell Pellarin, Amitha Rozairo, and Hafsa Saleem
This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism.

Vaccine hesitancy has been an ongoing issue that has resurfaced heavily in the news due to the emergence of the COVID-19 pandemic. This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism. It also addresses sources of mistrust in modern day, including misinformation, predatory journals, the exploitation of minority communities and discrimination. Overall, the video evaluates where vaccine hesitancy comes from, addresses the importance of vaccines in the present day and discusses how open communication is the first step to solving these crises.

00:00 Introduction to the Video
00:18 History of Vaccine Hesitancy
00:51 Past Examples of Vaccine Hesitancy
01:43 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Misinformation
03:36 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:00 Past Examples of Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:52 The Importance of Getting Vaccinated
06:48 Herd Immunity
07:45 How To Discuss Vaccinations with Others
 

Subscribe to the McMaster Demystifying Medicine YouTube channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/Demystifyin...

This video is provided for general and educational information only. Please consult your health care provider for Information about your health.

[Please complete our feedback form]









 




 

COVID-19

Vaccine Hesitancy: Past, Present, and Future

Feb 14, 2022, 16:00 PM by Brock Hoard, Mitchell Pellarin, Amitha Rozairo, and Hafsa Saleem
This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism.

Vaccine hesitancy has been an ongoing issue that has resurfaced heavily in the news due to the emergence of the COVID-19 pandemic. This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism. It also addresses sources of mistrust in modern day, including misinformation, predatory journals, the exploitation of minority communities and discrimination. Overall, the video evaluates where vaccine hesitancy comes from, addresses the importance of vaccines in the present day and discusses how open communication is the first step to solving these crises.

00:00 Introduction to the Video
00:18 History of Vaccine Hesitancy
00:51 Past Examples of Vaccine Hesitancy
01:43 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Misinformation
03:36 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:00 Past Examples of Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:52 The Importance of Getting Vaccinated
06:48 Herd Immunity
07:45 How To Discuss Vaccinations with Others
 

Subscribe to the McMaster Demystifying Medicine YouTube channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/Demystifyin...

This video is provided for general and educational information only. Please consult your health care provider for Information about your health.

[Please complete our feedback form]









 




 

Disease

An abnormality caused due to pathophysiological response to external or internal factors.

Disorder

A disruption in normal functioning of mind or body due to a disease, genetic factor or trauma.

Syndrome

A set or collection of various identifying signs and symptoms that characterizes a certain disease or disorder.

Condition

An abnormal state of physical or mental health that interferes with usual activities or the feeling of well-being.

Vaccine Hesitancy: Past, Present, and Future

Feb 14, 2022, 16:00 PM by Brock Hoard, Mitchell Pellarin, Amitha Rozairo, and Hafsa Saleem
This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism.

Vaccine hesitancy has been an ongoing issue that has resurfaced heavily in the news due to the emergence of the COVID-19 pandemic. This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism. It also addresses sources of mistrust in modern day, including misinformation, predatory journals, the exploitation of minority communities and discrimination. Overall, the video evaluates where vaccine hesitancy comes from, addresses the importance of vaccines in the present day and discusses how open communication is the first step to solving these crises.

00:00 Introduction to the Video
00:18 History of Vaccine Hesitancy
00:51 Past Examples of Vaccine Hesitancy
01:43 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Misinformation
03:36 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:00 Past Examples of Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:52 The Importance of Getting Vaccinated
06:48 Herd Immunity
07:45 How To Discuss Vaccinations with Others
 

Subscribe to the McMaster Demystifying Medicine YouTube channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/Demystifyin...

This video is provided for general and educational information only. Please consult your health care provider for Information about your health.

[Please complete our feedback form]









 




 

Food | Obesity

Vaccine Hesitancy: Past, Present, and Future

Feb 14, 2022, 16:00 PM by Brock Hoard, Mitchell Pellarin, Amitha Rozairo, and Hafsa Saleem
This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism.

Vaccine hesitancy has been an ongoing issue that has resurfaced heavily in the news due to the emergence of the COVID-19 pandemic. This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism. It also addresses sources of mistrust in modern day, including misinformation, predatory journals, the exploitation of minority communities and discrimination. Overall, the video evaluates where vaccine hesitancy comes from, addresses the importance of vaccines in the present day and discusses how open communication is the first step to solving these crises.

00:00 Introduction to the Video
00:18 History of Vaccine Hesitancy
00:51 Past Examples of Vaccine Hesitancy
01:43 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Misinformation
03:36 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:00 Past Examples of Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:52 The Importance of Getting Vaccinated
06:48 Herd Immunity
07:45 How To Discuss Vaccinations with Others
 

Subscribe to the McMaster Demystifying Medicine YouTube channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/Demystifyin...

This video is provided for general and educational information only. Please consult your health care provider for Information about your health.

[Please complete our feedback form]









 




 

Girls ♀ Women

Vaccine Hesitancy: Past, Present, and Future

Feb 14, 2022, 16:00 PM by Brock Hoard, Mitchell Pellarin, Amitha Rozairo, and Hafsa Saleem
This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism.

Vaccine hesitancy has been an ongoing issue that has resurfaced heavily in the news due to the emergence of the COVID-19 pandemic. This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism. It also addresses sources of mistrust in modern day, including misinformation, predatory journals, the exploitation of minority communities and discrimination. Overall, the video evaluates where vaccine hesitancy comes from, addresses the importance of vaccines in the present day and discusses how open communication is the first step to solving these crises.

00:00 Introduction to the Video
00:18 History of Vaccine Hesitancy
00:51 Past Examples of Vaccine Hesitancy
01:43 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Misinformation
03:36 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:00 Past Examples of Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:52 The Importance of Getting Vaccinated
06:48 Herd Immunity
07:45 How To Discuss Vaccinations with Others
 

Subscribe to the McMaster Demystifying Medicine YouTube channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/Demystifyin...

This video is provided for general and educational information only. Please consult your health care provider for Information about your health.

[Please complete our feedback form]









 




 

Infections | Immune System

Vaccine Hesitancy: Past, Present, and Future

Feb 14, 2022, 16:00 PM by Brock Hoard, Mitchell Pellarin, Amitha Rozairo, and Hafsa Saleem
This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism.

Vaccine hesitancy has been an ongoing issue that has resurfaced heavily in the news due to the emergence of the COVID-19 pandemic. This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism. It also addresses sources of mistrust in modern day, including misinformation, predatory journals, the exploitation of minority communities and discrimination. Overall, the video evaluates where vaccine hesitancy comes from, addresses the importance of vaccines in the present day and discusses how open communication is the first step to solving these crises.

00:00 Introduction to the Video
00:18 History of Vaccine Hesitancy
00:51 Past Examples of Vaccine Hesitancy
01:43 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Misinformation
03:36 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:00 Past Examples of Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:52 The Importance of Getting Vaccinated
06:48 Herd Immunity
07:45 How To Discuss Vaccinations with Others
 

Subscribe to the McMaster Demystifying Medicine YouTube channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/Demystifyin...

This video is provided for general and educational information only. Please consult your health care provider for Information about your health.

[Please complete our feedback form]









 




 

Injury | Pain | Violence

Vaccine Hesitancy: Past, Present, and Future

Feb 14, 2022, 16:00 PM by Brock Hoard, Mitchell Pellarin, Amitha Rozairo, and Hafsa Saleem
This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism.

Vaccine hesitancy has been an ongoing issue that has resurfaced heavily in the news due to the emergence of the COVID-19 pandemic. This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism. It also addresses sources of mistrust in modern day, including misinformation, predatory journals, the exploitation of minority communities and discrimination. Overall, the video evaluates where vaccine hesitancy comes from, addresses the importance of vaccines in the present day and discusses how open communication is the first step to solving these crises.

00:00 Introduction to the Video
00:18 History of Vaccine Hesitancy
00:51 Past Examples of Vaccine Hesitancy
01:43 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Misinformation
03:36 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:00 Past Examples of Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:52 The Importance of Getting Vaccinated
06:48 Herd Immunity
07:45 How To Discuss Vaccinations with Others
 

Subscribe to the McMaster Demystifying Medicine YouTube channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/Demystifyin...

This video is provided for general and educational information only. Please consult your health care provider for Information about your health.

[Please complete our feedback form]









 




 

Medication | Treatment | Therapy | Surgery

Vaccine Hesitancy: Past, Present, and Future

Feb 14, 2022, 16:00 PM by Brock Hoard, Mitchell Pellarin, Amitha Rozairo, and Hafsa Saleem
This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism.

Vaccine hesitancy has been an ongoing issue that has resurfaced heavily in the news due to the emergence of the COVID-19 pandemic. This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism. It also addresses sources of mistrust in modern day, including misinformation, predatory journals, the exploitation of minority communities and discrimination. Overall, the video evaluates where vaccine hesitancy comes from, addresses the importance of vaccines in the present day and discusses how open communication is the first step to solving these crises.

00:00 Introduction to the Video
00:18 History of Vaccine Hesitancy
00:51 Past Examples of Vaccine Hesitancy
01:43 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Misinformation
03:36 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:00 Past Examples of Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:52 The Importance of Getting Vaccinated
06:48 Herd Immunity
07:45 How To Discuss Vaccinations with Others
 

Subscribe to the McMaster Demystifying Medicine YouTube channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/Demystifyin...

This video is provided for general and educational information only. Please consult your health care provider for Information about your health.

[Please complete our feedback form]









 




 

Mental Health | Wellbeing | Stress | Sleep

Vaccine Hesitancy: Past, Present, and Future

Feb 14, 2022, 16:00 PM by Brock Hoard, Mitchell Pellarin, Amitha Rozairo, and Hafsa Saleem
This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism.

Vaccine hesitancy has been an ongoing issue that has resurfaced heavily in the news due to the emergence of the COVID-19 pandemic. This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism. It also addresses sources of mistrust in modern day, including misinformation, predatory journals, the exploitation of minority communities and discrimination. Overall, the video evaluates where vaccine hesitancy comes from, addresses the importance of vaccines in the present day and discusses how open communication is the first step to solving these crises.

00:00 Introduction to the Video
00:18 History of Vaccine Hesitancy
00:51 Past Examples of Vaccine Hesitancy
01:43 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Misinformation
03:36 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:00 Past Examples of Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:52 The Importance of Getting Vaccinated
06:48 Herd Immunity
07:45 How To Discuss Vaccinations with Others
 

Subscribe to the McMaster Demystifying Medicine YouTube channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/Demystifyin...

This video is provided for general and educational information only. Please consult your health care provider for Information about your health.

[Please complete our feedback form]









 




 

Myths | Fake News | Science Mistrust

Vaccine Hesitancy: Past, Present, and Future

Feb 14, 2022, 16:00 PM by Brock Hoard, Mitchell Pellarin, Amitha Rozairo, and Hafsa Saleem
This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism.

Vaccine hesitancy has been an ongoing issue that has resurfaced heavily in the news due to the emergence of the COVID-19 pandemic. This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism. It also addresses sources of mistrust in modern day, including misinformation, predatory journals, the exploitation of minority communities and discrimination. Overall, the video evaluates where vaccine hesitancy comes from, addresses the importance of vaccines in the present day and discusses how open communication is the first step to solving these crises.

00:00 Introduction to the Video
00:18 History of Vaccine Hesitancy
00:51 Past Examples of Vaccine Hesitancy
01:43 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Misinformation
03:36 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:00 Past Examples of Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:52 The Importance of Getting Vaccinated
06:48 Herd Immunity
07:45 How To Discuss Vaccinations with Others
 

Subscribe to the McMaster Demystifying Medicine YouTube channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/Demystifyin...

This video is provided for general and educational information only. Please consult your health care provider for Information about your health.

[Please complete our feedback form]









 




 

Physical Health | Human Body | Sex

Vaccine Hesitancy: Past, Present, and Future

Feb 14, 2022, 16:00 PM by Brock Hoard, Mitchell Pellarin, Amitha Rozairo, and Hafsa Saleem
This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism.

Vaccine hesitancy has been an ongoing issue that has resurfaced heavily in the news due to the emergence of the COVID-19 pandemic. This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism. It also addresses sources of mistrust in modern day, including misinformation, predatory journals, the exploitation of minority communities and discrimination. Overall, the video evaluates where vaccine hesitancy comes from, addresses the importance of vaccines in the present day and discusses how open communication is the first step to solving these crises.

00:00 Introduction to the Video
00:18 History of Vaccine Hesitancy
00:51 Past Examples of Vaccine Hesitancy
01:43 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Misinformation
03:36 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:00 Past Examples of Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:52 The Importance of Getting Vaccinated
06:48 Herd Immunity
07:45 How To Discuss Vaccinations with Others
 

Subscribe to the McMaster Demystifying Medicine YouTube channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/Demystifyin...

This video is provided for general and educational information only. Please consult your health care provider for Information about your health.

[Please complete our feedback form]









 




 

Products | Supplements

Vaccine Hesitancy: Past, Present, and Future

Feb 14, 2022, 16:00 PM by Brock Hoard, Mitchell Pellarin, Amitha Rozairo, and Hafsa Saleem
This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism.

Vaccine hesitancy has been an ongoing issue that has resurfaced heavily in the news due to the emergence of the COVID-19 pandemic. This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism. It also addresses sources of mistrust in modern day, including misinformation, predatory journals, the exploitation of minority communities and discrimination. Overall, the video evaluates where vaccine hesitancy comes from, addresses the importance of vaccines in the present day and discusses how open communication is the first step to solving these crises.

00:00 Introduction to the Video
00:18 History of Vaccine Hesitancy
00:51 Past Examples of Vaccine Hesitancy
01:43 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Misinformation
03:36 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:00 Past Examples of Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:52 The Importance of Getting Vaccinated
06:48 Herd Immunity
07:45 How To Discuss Vaccinations with Others
 

Subscribe to the McMaster Demystifying Medicine YouTube channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/Demystifyin...

This video is provided for general and educational information only. Please consult your health care provider for Information about your health.

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Racism | Inequality

Vaccine Hesitancy: Past, Present, and Future

Feb 14, 2022, 16:00 PM by Brock Hoard, Mitchell Pellarin, Amitha Rozairo, and Hafsa Saleem
This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism.

Vaccine hesitancy has been an ongoing issue that has resurfaced heavily in the news due to the emergence of the COVID-19 pandemic. This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism. It also addresses sources of mistrust in modern day, including misinformation, predatory journals, the exploitation of minority communities and discrimination. Overall, the video evaluates where vaccine hesitancy comes from, addresses the importance of vaccines in the present day and discusses how open communication is the first step to solving these crises.

00:00 Introduction to the Video
00:18 History of Vaccine Hesitancy
00:51 Past Examples of Vaccine Hesitancy
01:43 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Misinformation
03:36 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:00 Past Examples of Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:52 The Importance of Getting Vaccinated
06:48 Herd Immunity
07:45 How To Discuss Vaccinations with Others
 

Subscribe to the McMaster Demystifying Medicine YouTube channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/Demystifyin...

This video is provided for general and educational information only. Please consult your health care provider for Information about your health.

[Please complete our feedback form]









 




 

Science

Vaccine Hesitancy: Past, Present, and Future

Feb 14, 2022, 16:00 PM by Brock Hoard, Mitchell Pellarin, Amitha Rozairo, and Hafsa Saleem
This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism.

Vaccine hesitancy has been an ongoing issue that has resurfaced heavily in the news due to the emergence of the COVID-19 pandemic. This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism. It also addresses sources of mistrust in modern day, including misinformation, predatory journals, the exploitation of minority communities and discrimination. Overall, the video evaluates where vaccine hesitancy comes from, addresses the importance of vaccines in the present day and discusses how open communication is the first step to solving these crises.

00:00 Introduction to the Video
00:18 History of Vaccine Hesitancy
00:51 Past Examples of Vaccine Hesitancy
01:43 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Misinformation
03:36 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:00 Past Examples of Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:52 The Importance of Getting Vaccinated
06:48 Herd Immunity
07:45 How To Discuss Vaccinations with Others
 

Subscribe to the McMaster Demystifying Medicine YouTube channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/Demystifyin...

This video is provided for general and educational information only. Please consult your health care provider for Information about your health.

[Please complete our feedback form]









 




 

Technology

Vaccine Hesitancy: Past, Present, and Future

Feb 14, 2022, 16:00 PM by Brock Hoard, Mitchell Pellarin, Amitha Rozairo, and Hafsa Saleem
This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism.

Vaccine hesitancy has been an ongoing issue that has resurfaced heavily in the news due to the emergence of the COVID-19 pandemic. This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism. It also addresses sources of mistrust in modern day, including misinformation, predatory journals, the exploitation of minority communities and discrimination. Overall, the video evaluates where vaccine hesitancy comes from, addresses the importance of vaccines in the present day and discusses how open communication is the first step to solving these crises.

00:00 Introduction to the Video
00:18 History of Vaccine Hesitancy
00:51 Past Examples of Vaccine Hesitancy
01:43 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Misinformation
03:36 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:00 Past Examples of Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:52 The Importance of Getting Vaccinated
06:48 Herd Immunity
07:45 How To Discuss Vaccinations with Others
 

Subscribe to the McMaster Demystifying Medicine YouTube channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/Demystifyin...

This video is provided for general and educational information only. Please consult your health care provider for Information about your health.

[Please complete our feedback form]









 




 

YouTube #Shorts

Vaccine Hesitancy: Past, Present, and Future

Feb 14, 2022, 16:00 PM by Brock Hoard, Mitchell Pellarin, Amitha Rozairo, and Hafsa Saleem
This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism.

Vaccine hesitancy has been an ongoing issue that has resurfaced heavily in the news due to the emergence of the COVID-19 pandemic. This video explores the history of vaccine hesitancy and mistrust to showcase that this is not a new issue. It discusses where this hesitancy stems from, dating back to the smallpox epidemic in the 1700s when the first formal vaccination was used, all the way to the infamous 1998 paper where a physician claimed that the MMR vaccine could cause autism. It also addresses sources of mistrust in modern day, including misinformation, predatory journals, the exploitation of minority communities and discrimination. Overall, the video evaluates where vaccine hesitancy comes from, addresses the importance of vaccines in the present day and discusses how open communication is the first step to solving these crises.

00:00 Introduction to the Video
00:18 History of Vaccine Hesitancy
00:51 Past Examples of Vaccine Hesitancy
01:43 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Misinformation
03:36 Reasoning for Hesitancy - Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:00 Past Examples of Exploitation of Minority Communities
05:52 The Importance of Getting Vaccinated
06:48 Herd Immunity
07:45 How To Discuss Vaccinations with Others
 

Subscribe to the McMaster Demystifying Medicine YouTube channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/Demystifyin...

This video is provided for general and educational information only. Please consult your health care provider for Information about your health.

[Please complete our feedback form]









 




 



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