More than 50 people are now infected by the rabbit crops throughout the state of South West Washington and in Northern Oregon and doctors and nurses say he wants people to become vaccinated.
At the Community Health Center in Sea Sea in Vancouver, Washington, the administrator Shawn Brannan says that so many of them were coming in for the recent shooting of the network, almost ten times as much as usual.
"There are more communities that their children do not usually vaccinate for their own reasons, if you are, to get vaccination," says Brannan.
He said that many patients from the former Soviet Union, where government is deeply governed by the government.
But he says that many other patients are getting their own reasons with the clinic without having a vaccine.
"The Google monster is unfortunately," says Bannan. "When Google is having people, they will find these warnings and adverse reactions. And sometimes the things that are important for the child or the people can be negligible."
Branna seeks to see that their children are getting cold this time of year – with runny nuts, red eyes and cough – and worry that the roots are. The cold and the same symptoms have the same symptoms.
Mr. Alan Melnick, County Clark's public health director, has been exasperated.
"It means that this is a way to get up-to-date vaccination rates," says Melnick. "I would like to have had vaccination rates ahead of time. I would not have to take a break and one child was already hospitalized."
Washington State Department of Health says about 530 people immunized against the web in this area last January. In January, there were more than three thousand immunization.
Across the River Columbia in Portland, Ore, Nancy Casey's nursing practitioner helps maintain the Health Center at High School Roosevelt.
She has children coming to her to find their shots as their parents did not believe in vaccination. She remembers one person of 16 years of age.
"The baby said," you know my mother really does not really believe in the case of vaccines, but I'm thinking I'd start, "said Casey.
Oregon law allows children aged 15 or over to consent to physical health care. Therefore, Casey can vaccinate them without informing a parent.
Casey says she'll ask for her students to ask for shots questions, such as "why does not your parent want you to have vaccines?" "Do they know you're here?" And, "What would they say if you knew you were here?"
It also asks what they know about the disease that the vaccine is compiled to prevent, and why it can be beneficial.
"He's helping them to be their advocates," says Casey. "And then we will do more cases. Like, what if your mother gets out of the way you tell them?"
For 16 years of age, the student received the vaccines from Casey and the parents never felt a bill because of the Oregon Medicaid program.
"And at the end of her immunization leak for a half-year period, she told her mom," says Casey. She says that the mother of the student was not happy, but he did not know.
Across the Columbia River in Vancouver, Wash., Shona Carter at home as she was doing for months now.
She has leukemia, which means that doctors have to kill her immune system and give her a new one in the form of bone sperm transplantation.
But a new immune system must be adapted to disease again.
"I mean you're a baby. You're a brand new. You have to repeat all your vaccines," says Carter.
"You can not do some of them immediately because they are weakened live vaccines," says Carter. "So the recommendations are important to me, but I can not be right now."
Carter's immune system is not strong enough so the outbreak is very worried.
But what she can do is only to follow the orders of doctors such as staying at home, using a lot of hand hygiene and wearing a mask.
"I do not want any prevention," says Carter.
"One of my fears is getting something like the guy who could … kill that I could kill because I'm not strong enough to fight it."
The criminals can kill or blind, but rarely occur.
The authorities say that the outbreak is still emerging. They do not expect to come to an end anytime soon.
Washington and Oregon have two of 17 states that allow children to go to school without prejudice to personal belief. The two state legislatures are now considering changes to these laws.