As the bark of a cortex in the Pacific Northwest continues to deteriorate, the panel of the Arizona House approved several bills to expand the release of vaccines in the state, the Arizona Republic reported. The document states that the State Health and Safety Committee approved three bills with 5-4 votes and support from Republican lawmakers. The representative of Nancy Barto, who sponsored the bills, argued that the bills were aimed at "achieving such a balance" between the arguments on both sides and that the vaccination "is not one size for all children". extended privileges for religious reasons, and also required parents or guardians to sign a document to refuse vaccination
. Bob England, a former director of the Department of Public Health at the Maricopa County, told the Republic of Arizona in a separate report published Saturday that a Phoenix outbreak could lead to a devastating health problem:
the lowest rates of immunization or the highest rates of dismissal in the country. But we are so big that if you get a flash here – say, the case of a bark falls into one of those schools with a very low (vaccination) norm – and you will receive several new cases of measles, – England said.
"We are large enough and our population is moving enough to have enough chances, I think that you will receive enough cases from those primary ones to make a really widespread flash."
Meanwhile, the outbreak of the bark in the Pacific Northwest, which hit Oregon and Washington at the beginning of the year, has worsened. The Washington Department of Public Health reported that 66 cortical cases were confirmed this week, one in King County and 65 in Clark County, where the outbreak was concentrated. The Oregon reported on Sunday that the cases were confirmed in their state.
The Clark County Health Department noted that 47 of the confirmed cases in this area were in children aged 10 years or younger. Of the 65 general cases in the district, 57 of them were in non-vaccinated individuals, and two persons received only one dose of measles, parotite and rubella vaccine, and not two recommended.
Washington State lawmakers have recently put forward a draft law to restrict seizures for vaccines for school-age children. The Committee on Health Care and Health has supported Bill 10-5 with the support of Democrats and their sponsor Paul Harris, who was the only Republican vote in favor of the bill.