I started vaccinating myself for Covid in February, the day after my son’s birth, to prevent an infection with the coronavirus.
But after the first few weeks of his first round of shots, I started to see signs of an infection: My son had a fever and vomiting.
By the time the second round came around, I was diagnosed with a mild form of the virus, which is more easily transmitted.
So I’ve stopped getting my shots and am now on the waiting list for a second round.
My son’s a baby, and we have two other kids.
But if he were alive today, I wouldn’t have even bothered getting vaccinated.
There are so many options to get vaccinated, and it is so easy to do.
And there is no vaccine for people with preexisting conditions like me.
So my only option is to find a doctor who doesn’t vaccinate.
When I asked my family and friends about my decision, they were all supportive.
They didn’t seem surprised that I’d decided to get a second dose of the vaccine instead of waiting for an older dose, or that I’m still waiting for a third.
And they told me I shouldn’t feel guilty.
They were right: As long as you are on the same plan and have the same precautions, you should be fine.
But many people who don’t vaccate are left without the ability to get treatment, or worse, to get sick.
That’s because of a loophole in the law, which allows people to get their shots even if they are not vaccinated.
In other words, people with existing health conditions can get a shot even if there is a high risk they will become ill.
In 2017, Congress enacted a law that made the vaccine mandatory, but it’s unclear whether the law is being enforced.
Because of the law’s exemptions, doctors are not required to report the number of patients they see who get vaccinated or the number who do not.
But some doctors, including my own, do.
In one case, I saw a doctor in Arizona who said that after two years of getting his vaccinations, his patients were showing up at his office with flu-like symptoms.
The doctor was surprised, but told me he was doing what he had to do to save patients’ lives.
This loophole, however, could also leave a lot of people with pre-existing conditions unprotected.
As I explained to my husband and my family, I knew that the doctor’s initial response was correct.
But he did not want to disclose that he had a preexistant condition.
I told him I would not vaccinate my son if I was a doctor and wanted to protect the rest of his family.
“I don’t care if you vaccinate your child,” he said.
“It’s not going to save anybody’s life.”
When I called my doctor and asked about my son, he told me that I would be the one to call if there was an outbreak of the coronovirus.
When we spoke about the situation, he said he could not provide a specific number of people who could receive his shot.
But, I said, I would ask him to tell me if I should call him when there was a serious outbreak.
“You will call me when there is an outbreak,” he told, and hung up.
My family members, who are also doctors, had no idea if my son was vaccinated, either.
I called a doctor at Johns Hopkins Hospital, who said I should not call.
After a few minutes, I got the same answer.
A doctor there told me my son had been vaccinated, but I did not know how many people had gotten their shots.
A few weeks later, I called another doctor at Columbia Presbyterian Hospital in New York City.
She told me she could not tell me the number.
“There are no records of people getting vaccinated, she said.
She said that when she was a pediatrician in New Jersey, she had a case of coronaviruses.
After I spoke with my family doctor, I sent my email to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the National Vaccine Information Center, the American Medical Association, and the American Academy of Pediatrics. “
She told me her patients were so scared that they would not come to see her, and that she thought she could save the child’s life if she did not vaccine,” I wrote in my email.
After I spoke with my family doctor, I sent my email to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the National Vaccine Information Center, the American Medical Association, and the American Academy of Pediatrics.
My husband and I then began the painstaking process of contacting all the doctors who did not report their patients to the CDC.
As a result, my son is alive.
But we are not.
“The system is so broken that the vaccine exemption exemption is a very powerful incentive for doctors to lie to their patients,” said Michael Cappola, a professor of medicine at the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health and a member of the UConn Center for Public Health Policy. “And when