Translation of rubella in Spanish:


rubeola, n.

Pronunciation /ruˈbɛlə//rʊˈbɛlə/


  • 1

    rubeola feminine
    rubéola feminine
    • I have had to import single vaccines for mumps, measles, and rubella for these families from Europe and Japan.
    • Almost all children need to be inoculated to prevent measles, mumps and rubella regaining a grip.
    • Measles, mumps, and rubella are infections that can lead to significant illness.
    • Other viral illnesses such as mumps and rubella may also trigger Bell's palsy.
    • The government determines the risk management strategy to deal with the diseases mumps, measles, and rubella.
    • With many infections, such as rubella and toxoplasmosis, the risk is greatest in the first trimester.
    • If you're exposed to rubella when you're pregnant, you can have blood tests to be sure you're immune.
    • Animal research has led to vaccines for rabies, smallpox, rubella, measles and anthrax.
    • The serum was also used in vaccines against measles, mumps, rubella, diphtheria and whooping cough until as late as 1993.
    • Any pregnant woman who has been exposed to rubella should contact her obstetrician immediately.
    • Doctors insist the jab is safe and that a failure to give children the immunisation could lead to an outbreak of mumps, measles and rubella.
    • If women catch rubella during pregnancy, especially in the first three months, this can cause malformations in the developing baby.
    • The symptoms of rubella appear two to three weeks after infection.
    • All pregnant women should be screened for rubella if testing was not performed before conception.
    • A woman should be tested prior to pregnancy for immunity to rubella, and vaccinated if she is not immune.
    • Immunity to rubella does not protect a person from measles, or vice versa.
    • Our data do not show a real increase in the incidence of congenital rubella.
    • Patients given vaccines against measles, mumps and rubella, polio, rabies and Japanese encephalitis are not affected.
    • When a mother has certain infections, such as rubella, during pregnancy, it can cause birth defects.
    • There is no proof of the safety and effectiveness of single jabs for measles, mumps and rubella, scientists said yesterday.