There are many procedures and medicines that determine the safety of our health. Expanded technology and enhanced thinking brings new ideas for longer, healthier lives. Vaccine tests, and other lengths, such as safety reports, are held to ensure the health of the general public. A vaccine does not get released until it is proven safe and effective. The CDC, Center for Disease Control and Prevention, ensure the safety of vaccines with safety research done, by the nation's leading vaccine safety experts, assessing the cause of any possible risk factors, and also searching for adverse events. The CDC's Immunization of Safety Offices conduct three primary vaccine safety activities, which are: Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System, Vaccine Safety Datalink, and Clinical Immunization Safety Assessment Network. .
Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System, or VAERS, is "an early warning public health system where people can report vaccine concerns, that helps CDC and FDA detect possible side effects or adverse events following vaccination" (CDC). There is no way to predict exactly what the risks and side effects may be of a vaccine to collect reports from people who have received the vaccine and have experienced severe side effects. "Approximately 30,000 VAERS reports are filed annually, with 10-15% classified as serious (resulting in permanent disability, hospitalization, life-threatening illnesses or death" (CDC). These reports can help to improve the vaccine to prevent as much severe side effects from the vaccine. If someone experiences serious illnesses from the vaccine then they may file a report and may also receive compensation. The VAERS is there so they can better the vaccines, keep a healthy relationship with the public about vaccines, and also for reassurance that if anything serious does occur, something may be done to help. "Anyone who gives or receives a licensed vaccine in the U.