Safety monitoring in the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS
As a spontaneous reporting surveillance system, VAERS
likely captures only a small fraction of expired IIV administered; therefore, this error might be more common than VAERS
It conducts studies based on questions or concerns raised from the medical literature and reports to VAERS
collects information about adverse events that occur after vaccines are administered, it should be noted that a report is not a confirmation that a vaccine caused the event.
And while the VAERS
cautions that its reports of adverse effects do not necessarily establish a cause-and-effect relationship, and at least some of the reported deaths were probably not directly linked to the shot, the high rate of under-reporting reveals that the system almost certainly underestimates rather than overestimates the true death count.
collects and analyzes information from reports of adverse events (possible side effects) following vaccination.
Three fatal cases of possible YEL-AVD among young women reported in VAERS
were excluded from the Table because information was insufficient to document the diagnosis.
Yet in that same year, VAERS
received 1.080 total reports of adverse reactions to the hepatitis B vaccine in the 0-1 year age group, including 47 deaths!
, one of three systems utilized to monitor the safety of all vaccines after licensing and marketing in the United States, is open to the public.
There is a voluntary reporting system called the Vaccine Adverse Effect Reporting System, or VAERS
. Since anyone can report any problem, it is a very sensitive system but not very specific, meaning that a large number of these events turn out not to be vaccine-related at all.
The new features of Qscan(R) 3.2 are immediately available in Qscan-FDA, World, VAERS
, and ERM.