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PHOTOS: Vaccine History Repeats Itself — Sometimes


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vaccine-dogsled_custom-3cf6b7768d0b92141In January 1929, Dr. L.E. Bensom of Los Angeles used his vacation to mush to native villages in Alaska. At the close of a particularly hard day on the trail, he found himself with 70 patients on his hands, all suffering from smallpox. There were 100 people in the village with no medical facilities.

Bettmann/Getty Images

 

 

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Dr. Sergen Saracoglu (left) and nurse Yilzdiz Ayten (center) arrive at the village of Guneyyamac in Turkey on Feb. 15 as part of an expedition to vaccinate residents 65 years and over with Sinovac's CoronaVac COVID-19 vaccine.

Bulent Kilic/AFP via Getty Images

 

 

extraction-cow_custom-9d3348a1fb419d08d4In 1900, a young cow is tied onto a table waiting for the extraction of pox sore to be used for vaccines for smallpox.

Berliner Illustrations Gesellschaft/ullstein bild via Getty Images

 

 

gettyimages-1230923648_custom-078f5b1f26Ousseynou Badiane, the head of Senegal's vaccination program, stands in front of newly built cold rooms at Fann Hospital in Dakar, Senegal, in January. These cold rooms may be used to help store the country's stock of COVID-19 vaccines.

John Wessels/AFP via Getty Images

 

 

boat-diptych_custom-d26a5d84a3f0d7ee61c7
Left: A West German Navy vessel hands over vaccines to the U.S. transport General Patch in July 1957 for people sick with the Asiatic flu. The ship was anchored off Bremerhaven, West Germany, after a flu outbreak. Right: Health workers use a speedboat to make their way to vaccinate Quilombo communities against COVID-19 in Oriximiná, Brazil, in February.

Henry Brueggemann/AP; Tarso Sarraf/AFP via Getty Images

 

 

antivax_custom-223df27047d063974c4c7a922
Left: A drawing of a human with a cow head holding a needle menacingly toward a child as he administers a tainted smallpox vaccination was meant to sow distrust of smallpox vaccines. Right: Protesters against COVID-19 vaccinations hold a rally in Sydney in February.

Bettman/Getty Images; Brook Mitchell/Getty Images

 

 

gettyimages-541010634_custom-17fe996eeff
Boys stand in line to be vaccinated through the smallpox eradication and measles control program in West Africa in 1968. While smallpox has been eradicated, measles remains a leading cause of death among young children, even though a safe and cost-effective vaccine is available, the World Health Organization says.
Smith Collection/Gado/Getty Images
 
 
gettyimages-1301600743_custom-da36e0e417People wait to see if they have a reaction after receiving COVID-19 vaccines at a vaccination center in February at Salisbury Cathedral in Salisbury, England.

Dan Kitwood/Getty Images

 

 

polio-vac_custom-195178ef439fb5ffc584fcfA 1963 poster featuring the CDC's national symbol of public health, "Wellbee," encourages the public to take an oral polio vaccine.

CDC/PHIL/Corbis via Getty Images

 

 

vietnam-vac_custom-815dc757c7da140c3d106Marie Josette Francou (right), a Red Cross nurse, vaccinates a child against cholera in 1953 in Indochina (now Vietnam).

Intercontinentale/AFP via Getty Images

 

 

gettyimages-1231389918_custom-30ca2873d1Workers wait to open a secure door in the packaging area of Sinopharm's COVID-19 vaccine during a media tour organized by the State Council Information Office in February in Beijing. Sinopharm is one of China's largest state-owned biotech companies.

Kevin Frayer/Getty Images

 

 

line-diptych_custom-0f951a8f297f8583317cLeft: Thousands of New Yorkers, on an appeal by government officials, came to city hospitals and health stations to get vaccinated against smallpox. Here a crowd lines up outside a Bronx hospital in April 1947. Right: In an aerial view from a drone, cars line up for a mass COVID-19 vaccination event in January in Denver.

Bettmann/Getty Images; Michael Ciaglo/Getty Images

 

 

indian-sanitation-worker_custom-47ae078f
Sanitation worker Ramesh Solanki cleans the streets outside India's Palghar railway station. "I get up every morning at 5:30, and I see news about the vaccines on TV," he says. "I don't know about any controversies. I just know I'm proud to be part of this." As a sanitation worker, he was among the first Indians eligible to get the coronavirus vaccine.
Viraj Nayar for NPR
 

 

indonesia_custom-dffeb5bde11d5b0294641eaTwo men, wearing personal protective equipment, visit the grave of a relative in a public cemetery, reserved for suspected COVID-19 victims, in December in Jakarta, Indonesia.
Ulet Ifansasti/Getty Images

Full article with write-up:

https://www.npr.org/sections/goatsandsoda/2021/05/14/991201743/photos-vaccine-history-repeats-itself-sometimes

 

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