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article If you’re a child, a parent, or a doctor you may have a special need to be vaccinated.
There’s an estimated one in six children in Australia have a medical condition that requires a shot.
Some children with rare or non-specific conditions can be vaccinated with the MMR, and if you’re lucky, you might get the flu shot as well.
But even if you get the vaccine, you’ll still need to take precautions like dressing well, washing your hands frequently, and getting vaccinated regularly.
If you don’t get vaccinated, you may still get sick, and the virus can spread.
If your child is one of those kids who’s never had the MMR vaccine, the odds are good you may get the cold sore you developed during the vaccine.
This cold sore usually develops as the vaccine makes your body less able to cope with the virus.
This is the most common cold sore after vaccination.
It’s caused by the vaccine causing your immune system to overreact to the vaccine and attack your body.
Your immune system reacts to the virus, which can lead to pneumonia.
The cold sore is also known as anaphylaxis, and it can cause severe illness.
If it does happen, the most likely outcome is pneumonia.
There are a number of different cold sore symptoms, including: sore throat