And to further illustrate the point of my last post, while searching for this video online I stumbled upon this disturbing piece by a "natural health blogger and food freedom activist" who is worried about this "disturbing forced vaccine push" by Sherriff Taylor.
|Rafe Hollister gets a tetanus shot|
“It’s more effective to accentuate the positive reasons to vaccinate and take a non-confrontational approach — ‘Here are reasons to get vaccinated’ — than directly trying to counter the negative arguments against vaccines,” said Keith Holyoak, UCLA Distinguished Professor of Psychology and a senior author of the study. “There was a reason we all got vaccinated: Measles makes you very sick. That gets forgotten in the polarizing debate on whether the vaccine has side effects...”
“People who are skeptical about vaccines are concerned about the safety of their children,” said Derek Powell, a UCLA graduate student in psychology and co-lead author of the study. “They want their kids to be healthy. That’s also what doctors want. Instead of fighting their misconception, remind them why the vaccine is the best way to keep their kids safe...”
“Try not to be directly confrontational,” Holyoak said. “Try to find common ground, where possible, and build on that.”That said, it may sometimes be tough to find common ground with an extreme minority who believe mandatory vaccines are a form of "medical terrorism."
Parents lobbying today against #SB346, the immunization bill. #ncpol #ncga @WNCN pic.twitter.com/PpsxoVGSGg— Beau Minnick (@BeauMinnick) March 24, 2015