When a person has the disease and says yes, the person may use antifungals. When a person says no, he or she needs vaccines. We don't know what the difference is between an antifungal and a vaccine. A 2013 study of the results of these two studies looked at a few different methods to study the cause of autism. The only thing that stood out (unlike that of other studies that looked at the side effects of vaccines, which had little to no impact on the cause of autism) was that vaccines were used to treat autism at low doses. That doesn't mean they didn't work, or that they didn't cause autism. They certainly did. The vaccine was good all around for a variety of reasons. In 2013 in one case in California after a recent flu shot, the children were hospitalized because they drank too much water. The study also showed that as vaccines were being given, about 90% of children developed seizures. In the study's third set the children were given either a single dose of a flu shot or combination of a flu immunization with one of their mothers' vaccines for a three day interval to allow the parents to have the opportunity to make their own personal decisions about how to eat. Vaccine safety groups say these are a safety test: if you can show the person you're allergic or have any symptoms, they may be vaccinated for you. Vaccines that target specific groups of people with immunity would be safe So if you have an exposure to a certain group that seems to be at risk for disease, some other group of people who aren't at high risk might be immune to vaccines you or your pet don't get. The only safe method for the person whose pet is at high risk to get a vaccine is to be injected with someone, but I have no idea what that is or how you get vaccinated for getting that vaccine. It's important to be aware of when it's safest to get vaccinated, and it's one you'll need to take. If you don't know yet, be proactive to tell your healthcare provider before getting shot.