Genma Speaks

Entrepreneur/ Writer/ Radio-Host

Saturday, February 7, 2015

Dr. Eddie Hamilton Talks Measles Outbreak and Vaccines on Living Your Best Life with Genma Holmes

Join Living Your Best Life with Genma Holmes as we profile organizations, leaders, and volunteers who lead by example. With extraordinary acts of kindness and charitable giving that help countless lives daily, these organizations, leaders, and volunteers  embody, "Be the change you want to see in the world."

On Saturday, February 7, 2014, we are joined in the studio by pediatrician and health care advocate, Dr. Eddie Hamilton, to discuss the measles outbreaks in several cities and the increase in the number of parents who are refusing to have their children vaccinated. As a medical doctor who has treated thousands of babies for nearly three decades, Dr. Hamilton will address public fears and dispel myths while having an honest dialogue about vaccines without medical jargon.

Dr. Eddie Hamilton with Publisher, Cleretta Blackmon
Dr. Hamilton will also share what is the recommended time frame for vaccinations and when and why should adults get booster shots. This interview will kick off a series of interviews with legal experts and health care administrators who have dissected Dr. Hamilton's past year in the media spotlight as they sifted through legal issues that impacted the health care of nearly 100,000 infants, children, and adolescents from diverse backgrounds in the Middle Tennessee Area.

This interview promises to empower, inspire, and motivate you to live your BEST Life!
Tune to 760AM in the Middle Tennessee Region, on Tune In, streaming live online at UStream.TV, and on military bases on Saturdays from 9:00-10:00am CST.

More about the Measles

Measles is a childhood infection caused by a virus. Once quite common, measles can now almost always be prevented with a vaccine. Signs and symptoms of measles include cough, runny nose, inflamed eyes, sore throat, fever and a red, blotchy skin rash.

Also called rubeola, measles can be serious and even fatal for small children. While death rates have been falling worldwide as more children receive the measles vaccine, the disease still kills more than 100,000 people a year, most under the age of 5.

As a result of high vaccination rates, measles has not been widespread in the United States for more than a decade. Today, the United States averages about 60 cases of measles a year, and most of them originate outside the country.

(Source: Mayo Clinic)

Photos: Genma Holmes


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