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AIDS Dialogue

AIDS Dialogue AIDS Dialogue • • • The White House has forwarded to the Presidential Commission on the HIV Epi¬ demic your publication AIDS Patient Care. There is no doubt that providing up-todate information to both the health care community and the public is a critical weapon in confronting this epidemic. You may be assured that I will com¬ mend your magazine to our staff and I look forward to upcoming issues. Best wishes for your success in this im¬ portant work. Mm. James D. Watkins (Ret.) Chairman, Presidential Commission Washington, D.C. In the September issue of your informa¬ tive magazine, there is a recommenda¬ tion with which many of us involved in the care of children with AIDS would dis¬ dren with AIDS who have acquired nat¬ ural measles of life-threatening severity. The two who died both showed measles giant cell pneumonia at autopsy. Given the current epidemiology of measles which is apt to cause urban outbreaks among preschool children in the same socioeconomic settings in which AIDS is more likely to occur, it is our current rec¬ ommendation that these youngsters be protected against measles by use of the attenuated live vaccine. They can receive either monovalent measles http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png AIDS Patient Care Mary Ann Liebert

AIDS Dialogue

AIDS Patient Care , Volume 1 (3) – Dec 1, 1987

AIDS Dialogue

AIDS Patient Care , Volume 1 (3) – Dec 1, 1987

Abstract

AIDS Dialogue • • • The White House has forwarded to the Presidential Commission on the HIV Epi¬ demic your publication AIDS Patient Care. There is no doubt that providing up-todate information to both the health care community and the public is a critical weapon in confronting this epidemic. You may be assured that I will com¬ mend your magazine to our staff and I look forward to upcoming issues. Best wishes for your success in this im¬ portant work. Mm. James D. Watkins (Ret.) Chairman, Presidential Commission Washington, D.C. In the September issue of your informa¬ tive magazine, there is a recommenda¬ tion with which many of us involved in the care of children with AIDS would dis¬ dren with AIDS who have acquired nat¬ ural measles of life-threatening severity. The two who died both showed measles giant cell pneumonia at autopsy. Given the current epidemiology of measles which is apt to cause urban outbreaks among preschool children in the same socioeconomic settings in which AIDS is more likely to occur, it is our current rec¬ ommendation that these youngsters be protected against measles by use of the attenuated live vaccine. They can receive either monovalent measles

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Publisher
Mary Ann Liebert
Copyright
Copyright 1987 Mary Ann Liebert, Inc.
ISSN
0893-5068
eISSN
1557-7449
DOI
10.1089/apc.1987.1.1
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

AIDS Dialogue • • • The White House has forwarded to the Presidential Commission on the HIV Epi¬ demic your publication AIDS Patient Care. There is no doubt that providing up-todate information to both the health care community and the public is a critical weapon in confronting this epidemic. You may be assured that I will com¬ mend your magazine to our staff and I look forward to upcoming issues. Best wishes for your success in this im¬ portant work. Mm. James D. Watkins (Ret.) Chairman, Presidential Commission Washington, D.C. In the September issue of your informa¬ tive magazine, there is a recommenda¬ tion with which many of us involved in the care of children with AIDS would dis¬ dren with AIDS who have acquired nat¬ ural measles of life-threatening severity. The two who died both showed measles giant cell pneumonia at autopsy. Given the current epidemiology of measles which is apt to cause urban outbreaks among preschool children in the same socioeconomic settings in which AIDS is more likely to occur, it is our current rec¬ ommendation that these youngsters be protected against measles by use of the attenuated live vaccine. They can receive either monovalent measles

Journal

AIDS Patient CareMary Ann Liebert

Published: Dec 1, 1987

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