We all know that vaccines are useful, but do we know which ones are most commonly misunderstood?
Here’s what we found, and why you should never rely on the ‘most trusted’ sources.
article Vaccine Information Sheets – If you don’t already have one, start by downloading a free Google Sheets app, or create a new one.
These can be invaluable for keeping track of common vaccine questions and for providing useful, comprehensive, and fact-based information about a given vaccine.
Most vaccine information sheets are free, but a few are paid.
Google Sheet offers a list of free vaccine sheets available from the UK Government and the American Academy of Pediatrics.
If you do not already have a Google Sheeting app, start with the one available for the US.
Google Sheets can be downloaded from the Google Apps Store.
It is also useful to download a copy of the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s Vaccine Safety Information Sheet.
If you are unable to download the sheet, you can create one on your own using Google Sheeps template and save it.
To download a Google Sheet, go to the Google Sheep store, select the sheet you want to create and then tap ‘Download’.
Once you have downloaded the template, the template should be available in your Google Sheesh list.
Once you have saved the template on your Google Sheet you can then use it in your Sheets to help fill in the information on your Vaccine Info Sheet.
To find out which vaccine sheet is best for you, see Which are best to use in your vaccine kit?
The Vaccine FAQ provides further information about which vaccine information sheet is right for you.
You can also check the Vaccine information Sheet that’s currently the most popular on the US Government website, the CDC Vaccine Guide.
This is a free, open-access PDF document.
You can find the most frequently asked questions about vaccines on the CDC’s vaccine FAQ page.
You can also search for a vaccine in the Vaccines.gov database by topic.