Traducción de mumps en español:

mumps

paperas, n.

Pronunciación: /mʌmps//məmps/

nombre

  • 1

    (feminine plural) paperas
    parotiditis femenino técnico
    to have (the) mumps tener paperas
    • Older individuals are more likely to have had mumps when it was still a common childhood infection.
    • But he is now convinced there is no evidence of any risk from the measles, mumps, rubella vaccine.
    • Because mumps is caused by a virus, it cannot be treated with antibiotics.
    • Neurologic complications, such as deafness, can also occur as a result of mumps infection.
    • Angus was given the mumps, measles and rubella inoculation when he was 15 months old.
    • Measles, mumps, rubella and chickenpox can all be far more serious if you contract them as an adult.
    • Other viral illnesses such as mumps and rubella may also trigger Bell's palsy.
    • This is because mumps is very contagious and is spread through coughs and sneezes.
    • The mumps virus is contagious and spreads in tiny drops of fluid from the mouth and nose of someone who is infected.
    • Complications of mumps include meningitis, encephalitis and deafness.
    • Measles, mumps and rubella are unpleasant diseases and an epidemic in this country would be disastrous.
    • Cases of mumps hit the highest level since records began during April to June this year.
    • Those most at risk of getting mumps, which can lead to fertility problems, are aged 14-22.
    • Some parents worry that the combined measles, mumps, and rubella vaccine might overload their child's immune system.
    • Almost all children need to be inoculated to prevent measles, mumps and rubella regaining a grip.
    • If you or your child contracts mumps, it can cause swelling in one or both parotid glands.
    • The combined MMR vaccine is the most effective and safe way of protecting your child against measles, mumps and rubella.
    • Doctors believe that about one in three people may have a mumps infection without symptoms.
    • Malaria, mumps and tuberculosis, once considered eradicated, are on the rise again.
    • You may be resistant to typhoid or cholera, but it doesn't mean that you are going to be resistant to hepatitis, measles or mumps.