"YouTube is increasingly a resource people consult for health information, including vaccination," says first author Keelan, an assistant professor in U of T's Department of Public Health Sciences. "Our study shows that a significant amount of immunization content on YouTube contradicts the best scientific evidence at large. From a public health perspective, this is very concerning."
In general, I see a trend towards favoring "natural" remedies, and I don't really get that. Even when it comes to food, I generally see antibiotics as a good thing, because otherwise, you start seeing outbreaks of Salmonella.
At any rate, it's interesting what people will be influenced by.