Someone objects to your opposition against vaccines by claiming that, if they were never invented, people would still be suffering from polio, smallpox and other mostly eradicated infectious diseases. Or that the average lifespan would be significantly lower if it were not for the advent of pharmaceutical drugs. But do such claims have scientific and historical merit?
In her new book, Dissolving Illusions: Disease, Vaccines, and the Forgotten History, Dr. Suzanne Humphries, M.D., tackles these and other popular myths about modern medicine and its alleged role in improving human health.
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