How to identify and avoid the flu vaccine’s risks


The term has many meanings, from the wild animals it attracts to the trees and shrubs it grows on to the birds and mammals it helps protect.

But it’s usually used to describe an animal or plant that can be harmed by the vaccine.

The flu vaccine can’t harm animals or plants, but it can harm people and pets.

Here are some of the things you need to know about flu vaccines.

NATURE is an adjective meaning “natural” or “living.”

That means it’s made of natural substances.

Examples include honey, the sap of an apple, or a particular plant or tree.

The virus’ genetic code includes instructions for making proteins.


The word can be used to mean “natural,” “organic,” or “unnatural.”

That is, it does not have a chemical structure that is derived from another species.

Examples of natural plants include bamboo, coconut, and cacti.

NATURES NATURALS and organic have a similar meaning.


This word means “made by nature.”

Examples include bees, beeswax, and sugar cane.


This is an alternative word to NATURE, which refers to a substance produced by nature.

Examples: saltwater, seaweed, and algae.

The influenza vaccine is made from a mixture of two or more of these chemicals.

Some people are allergic to one or more chemicals in the vaccine, and the vaccine may cause allergic reactions.

For more on the flu vaccines, go to the AP story: “Flu vaccines are so complicated and complex that scientists have yet to determine exactly how the vaccine works and how it can protect people.”

The flu vaccines are also made from two other chemicals.

Two of these are a protein that helps keep the virus alive, and a hormone called TNF that helps the body fight infection.


This term can also refer to natural substances such as soil or the earth’s minerals.

Examples are coral, seaweeds, and sand.


This means “designed to be produced in a way that can’t be changed.”

Examples: the first vaccine, the first influenza vaccine, or the first generation of vaccines.