When will a vet get a vaccine?
This is a subject that will no doubt be hotly debated in the coming weeks and months as we approach the peak flu season of February.
But as I recently discussed, many of the major medical organisations in the UK have already declared themselves ready to get vaccinated.
So what is the timetable?
And can anyone really say that vaccination has made any difference?
The short answer is that it is impossible to say for certain how well a vaccine has worked.
In fact, it is almost certainly that the only way to make any real impact is to actually get vaccinated, which is what the NHS does.
So if you want to know what the medical community thinks, you can look at this chart: The graph shows the number of vaccine prescriptions that are issued each day by the Royal College of Physicians.
The first number represents the number that have been given to patients.
This is not the total number of vaccinations issued to patients in a given week, as is the case with the NHS.
The second number represents each prescription issued by the UK’s Health and Social Care Information Centre (HSCIC), the UK equivalent of the National Health Service.
This indicates how many patients are vaccinated each day.
The third number represents a measure of how many vaccinations were received per patient (the number of vaccinated patients per day).
In practice, this means the number per prescription issued per patient.
This figure shows that, in the period from March 2016 to June 2016, the number issued to people aged 16-49 fell by 3.4 per cent, the age group vaccinated by the NHS fell by 1.7 per cent and the number vaccinated by HSCIC fell by 0.7.
In contrast, vaccination among adults aged 50-64 rose by 5.4% and among people aged 65 and over rose by 2.6%.
It is important to keep in mind that these figures are for the period March 2016-June 2016, not for the whole of 2016.
If we add in the numbers of people who received a vaccine, then we can see that vaccination rates are improving, as indicated by the graph.
As a result, there is little reason to believe that vaccination would be ineffective or that the number and type of people vaccinated would be insufficient to make a significant difference.
The fact that we are in a period of peak flu vaccination will be a major news story for the next few weeks, and it is possible that vaccination is starting to produce some beneficial effect on the flu virus.
The number of people that have received a flu vaccine has risen since the last time we looked at the figures in March 2016.
The graph below shows the rate of vaccination by age, the percentage of people aged aged 16 to 49 vaccinated and the percentage vaccinated aged 50 to 64.
It is clear that vaccination was starting to make some of a difference in the past few weeks and is likely to continue to do so in the next several weeks.
However, there are also some interesting patterns to observe.
As previously mentioned, vaccination rates for adults aged 16 and over have risen from 0.6% in March to 1.2% in June, whereas vaccination rates have fallen for those aged 50 and over from 1.6 to 0.5%.
The graph also shows that the age groups vaccinated are gradually decreasing.
The decline in vaccination rates among those aged 16–49 is very significant, with the rate falling from 0% in April to 0% by June.
The age groups most likely to be at risk of contracting the flu include those who have not had contact with the sick person or their healthcare worker, those aged over 65 and those with medical conditions such as diabetes, high blood pressure or asthma.
The proportion of people with medical problems, including diabetes, hypertension and asthma, who have received flu shots has fallen from 14.9% in May to 10.9%.
There is little evidence that vaccination programmes for those with such conditions are having a significant impact on the number or type of flu shots being issued.
It is also important to remember that vaccination can only be effective if the vaccine is administered in an environment that is safe for the vaccination to take place.
Vaccine coverage rates in the community are low, and people who receive a flu vaccination can be at a higher risk of getting the virus.
A recent study found that the rate for flu shots that were given to people who had not been in contact with sick people fell from 1% in the first week of March to 0%.
It should also be noted that people aged over 50 and those aged 65 who have never been in the care of a healthcare worker have the highest flu vaccination coverage rates.
The National Health Institute has also been releasing figures on how many flu shots have been issued in the area where a hospital is located, including the number given to hospital patients.
It has found that there has been a reduction in the number in the last week of April compared with the same period last year. In