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Anti-vaxxer doctor's schools dressed as MEASLES for Halloween

Anti-vaxxer dressed as MEASLES for Halloween because this is the & # 39; least scary thing she could think of & # 39; is treated by the doctor who has been treated with the disease first-hand as the & # 39; SOCIOPATH & # 39; labeled

  • The unknown woman posted a picture of herself covered with red dots while smiling at the camera on Facebook
  • & # 39; Trying to think of the least scary thing I could be for Halloween … so I became measles, & # 39; she wrote
  • A commentator, presumably a doctor or nurse, responded to measles patients he saw in comas and who suffer from epileptic seizures and fever
  • He referred to & # 39; privileged idiots & # 39; who don't vaccinate children and mock her as a & # 39; terrible person & # 39;
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A self-satisfied woman clearly thought she was smart when she dressed as the measles for Halloween and said it was the & # 39; least scary & # 39; costume was that she could think of.

But a medical professional who came across her self-assured Facebook post changed her mind and produced a damning reprimand in which she emphasized how dangerous – and insensitive – her attitude is.

& # 39; How I would like children suffering in the contagious neighborhood to feel like & # 39; fake diseases & # 39; for Halloween could dress like the privileged idiots they put there, & # 39; he wrote.

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& # 39; Horrible person & # 39 ;: a doctor has trained a smug woman who dressed as measles for Halloween, because it is the & # 39; least scary thing & # 39; was that she could think of

& # 39; Horrible person & # 39 ;: a doctor has trained a smug woman who dressed as measles for Halloween, because it is the & # 39; least scary thing & # 39; was that she could think of

& # 39; Horrible person & # 39 ;: a doctor has trained a smug woman who dressed as measles for Halloween, because it is the & # 39; least scary thing & # 39; was that she could think of

The woman who dressed as the measles for Halloween has not been identified, but has shared a picture of herself on Facebook that has since been screened and shared on Reddit.

In an instant she poses with a proud smile on her face and a hand on her hip. She has covered her face, neck, chest and arms with red dots that look like the disease.

& # 39; Trying to think of the least scary thing I could be for Halloween … so I became measles, & # 39; she wrote, adding an peace sign emoji.

Although she is not explicitly talking about vaccines, the implication is that she is against it and does not believe that measles is a threat – but that vaccines are, despite no scientific evidence to support that claim.

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It is unknown how much support her image has received, but it certainly deserves some recoil.

Especially a commentator, who is probably a doctor or nurse, let it go.

& # 39; Would you like to accompany me during my rounds? & # 39; the person asked.

& # 39; You can tell our measles encephalitis and viral sepsis patients, those with comas and epileptic seizures and high fever, that their suffering is not that bad and is only exaggerated by & # 39; Big Pharma & # 39; and no idea of ​​quacks that "like me."

& # 39; You can even help with the spine! Save your favorite vaccine insert for them while they sob with fear and agony. Very cool and very nice! & # 39; he mocked.

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& # 39; In case you have not noticed it through my sarcasm, you are a terrible person and possibly a sociopath. & # 39;

The answer is welcomed on social media, and editors also shared their approval.

& # 39; I just skipped all the red dots. She is already doing her best to be a disease for society & # 39 ;, wrote one.

& # 39; It immediately scares me how people can treat measles as a joke, & # 39; another added, while a third said, "Frankly, I think it's ridiculous how humanity has evolved so far, science, technology, and all these incredibly incredible things discovered, only for some idiots born in the happiest generation to go, "no, not really", and ignore everything. Unbelievable how stupidity and ignorance can go. & # 39;

WHAT IS MEASLES, WHAT ARE THE SYMPTOMS AND HOW CAN YOU CATCH IT?

Measles is a highly contagious viral infection that spreads easily from an infected person through coughing, sneezing or even just breathing.

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Symptoms develop between six and 19 days after infection and include a runny nose, cough, sore eyes, fever, and rash.

The rash appears as red and spotty spots on the hairline that travel down over several days, turn brown and eventually fade.

Some children complain that they do not like bright light or develop white spots with red backgrounds on their tongue.

In one in 15 cases, measles can cause life-threatening complications, including pneumonia, convulsions and encephalitis.

Dr. Ava Easton, general manager of the Encephalitis Society, told MailOnline: Measles can be very serious.

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& # 39; [It] can cause encephalitis, which is an inflammation of the brain.

& # 39; Encephalitis can result in death or disability. & # 39;

The treatment is aimed at staying hydrated, resting and, if necessary, taking pain killers.

Measles can be prevented by receiving two vaccinations, the first at 13 months old and the second at three years and four months to five years old.

Source: Great Ormond Street Hospital

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