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Annotated Bibliography Primary Sources IMJDS. N.p., n.d. Web. 4 Feb. 2013.

This is a picture of Salk testing his vaccine on a child. We used this picture on the 1954 Field Trial section on the Testing the Vaccine page. It helped us show a child receiving a vaccination. Infantile Paralysis Is Dangerous! N.d. Photograph. History of Vaccines. Web. 7 Feb. 2013. We used this picture for the New York Epidemic of 1916 section on The Start of Polio in the US page. We also used it as a picture of the New York Epidemic on the timeline. It was a good picture because we read in a book that posters were being put around and people were told to clean more. Nature. N.p., n.d. Web. 5 Feb. 2013. We put this picture in the Cutter Incident section on the Testing the Vaccine page. The picture shows a polio vaccine that was made by Cutter Industries. This vaccine killed many people. N.d. Photograph. Web. 6 Feb. 2013. We used this picture on the Testing the vaccine page. It is one of the first March of Dimes posters. You can see what a March of Dimes poster would look like. "NHD 2009: Jonas Salk: The Man Who Saved the Children." YouTube. YouTube, 13 June 2009. Web. 2 Feb. 2013. We put a part of this video on the Salk Vaccine page. The video is saying that the Salk Vaccine works. It was a very important video because it is the news footage from that time period. Polio Vaccine. N.d. Photograph. Web. 4 Feb. 2013. We used this picture on the Home page, Timeline and the Salk Vaccine page. This picture shows a finished product of the Salk Vaccine. This vaccine saved the Us from a terrible epidemic.

Poliomyelitic Deaths, City of New York, 1916. N.d. Photograph. History of Vaccines. Web. 7 Feb. 2013. This picture was put in the New York Epidemic of 1916 section on the Start of polio in the US page. It shows the number deaths from the poliomyelitis disease in the epidemic. The picture was a very important picture because we needed something showing the number of deaths that occurred. Poliovirus. N.d. Photograph. Kid Risk. Web. 11 Feb. 2013. This is a picture of a poliovirus. We put it on the Poliomyelitis page to show what a poliovirus looks like. It is a very small virus that can attack quickly. "Salk Vaccine Trials - 2012 National History Day Silver Medal Winner at DC." YouTube. YouTube, 16 June 2012. Web. 4 Feb. 2013. This video was really important in our website. It was the only video we could find that said something about the Vermont Epidemic of 1894. We also used the part that talked about the 1954 Field Trial. Salk's Vaccine Works! N.d. Photograph. Web. We used this picture as the header of every page on the website. It is the headline from a newspaper when the Salk Vaccine was declared safe and effective. We also put it as the picture for the part of the timeline that reads"Salk Vaccine is Proven Safe and Effective".

Secondary Sources Maybury Okonek, Bonnie A. "Development of Polio Vaccines." Development of Polio Vaccines. Ed. Linda Morganstein. The National Health Museum, n.d. Web. 14 Nov. 2012. This was the one of the very first websites we used. It gave us a general research on the poliomyelitis disease and how bad it was. We used this information for the poliomyelitis page. The website also helped us start our website and research. N.d. Photograph. Wikimedia. Web. 4 Feb. 13. This picture is a poster targeted for kids telling them to take Salk's polio vaccine. It says that it tastes good, works fast and prevents polio. It is a colorful picture that catches the eye of people. Offit, Paul A. The Cutter Incident: How America's First Polio Vaccine Led to the Growing Vaccine Crisis. New Haven: Yale UP, 2005. Print. This book is where we found all of our information about the Cutter Incident. It had great detail about the incident and we didn't need to look anywhere else for more information about it. We also first found out about the New York Epidemic of 1916 in the book but looked elsewhere for the information about it. Tocci, Salvatore. Jonas Salk: Creator of the Polio Vaccine. Berkeley Heights, NJ: Enslow, 2002. Print. At first we were not going to get this book because it was a childrens book and we didn't think we would get useful information from it. The librarian recommended it to us though so we took a look at it. It was the first book we looked through. It had lots of good information that was easy to find and short and to the point. After we found out about a topic in this book we would research

it in a more sophisticated book or website to find more research. We also got the quote on the Home page from this book. Wilson, Daniel J. Polio. Santa Barbara: Greenwood, 2009. Print. This book provided us with almost all of the information on our website. The book also separated the subjects in an organized way which helped us find the information we needed very easily. Out of all of the sources, this book was the best for research.