Aluminum adjuvants are a type of container used to contain the vaccines.
They’re designed to make the vaccine more effective.
Aluminum adjuvant containers are made from a mixture of aluminum oxide and a mixture that contains either aluminum hydroxide or aluminum sulfate.
Aluminium adjuvanted containers have a shelf life of between two and four years.
It takes approximately one year to produce the aluminum adjuvanting.
Alas, aluminum adjuvants are not a safe way to store vaccines.
Alarmingly, according to the National Vaccine Injury Compensation Program, up to half of all vaccines that were administered in the US in 2016 were administered at least one time in a sealed container.
The US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention reported in September that one in four US vaccines in 2016 was administered in a closed container.
In the US, vaccines are administered in sealed containers for a total of two years.
The CDC estimates that there are more than 50 million vaccines administered in US hospitals every year.
Vaccine-related illness cases have also increased in recent years.
The US Food and Drug Administration issued an alert on January 13 to doctors, nurses and pharmacists warning them about the potential for new viruses to be circulating in their patients’ system and to be transmitted via their use of certain types of vaccines.
According to the FDA, there are currently more than 3.4 million confirmed and probable influenza cases, 2.9 million influenza-related deaths and 1.9 thousand deaths from coronavirus infections.
The FDA warns that these trends will likely continue to increase as the virus spreads more rapidly and the vaccine is introduced.