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Immunization Action Coalition

Video of the Week Archive 2014

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2014
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January 2014
    Video Help  
January 6-12
Video of the Week
January is Cervical Cancer Awareness Month - Watch CDC's New Video on HPV for Healthcare Providers
January is Cervical Cancer Awareness Month - Watch CDC's New Video on HPV for Healthcare Providers: Every year, 27,000 men and women are affected by HPV-related cancers. Most of these can be prevented by vaccinating boys and girls ages 11–12. Watch a short video that emphasizes the importance of prevention from three different perspectives — an Ob-Gyn who treats cervical cancer daily, a pediatrician and mom who vaccinated her own daughters, and a cervical cancer survivor. As a clinician, you are the key to closing the door to cancer today.
More information
January 13-19
Video of the Week
NCCC: HPV and Cervical Cancer Videos
NCCC: HPV and Cervical Cancer Videos: Filmed at the National Cervical Cancer Coalition (NCCC) conference in Atlanta, January 2013, these stories from cervical cancer survivors and family members of women who have died from the disease highlight the devastating impact of cervical cancer. These personal stories also emphasize the importance of prevention in the form of vaccines and regular screening--prevention that can save lives. Want to share these videos on your site? Simply click on the icon on any video to share on Facebook, Twitter, or embed on your site.
January 20-26
Video of the Week
It Doesn’t Have to Hurt: Strategies for helping children with shots and needles
It Doesn’t Have to Hurt: Strategies for helping children with shots and needles: Sadly, fewer than 5% of children receive any kind of pain relief during routine vaccinations, despite the availability of simple and no-cost techniques. Clinical psychologist and researcher Christine Chambers, PhD, created this fun, lighthearted 2-minute video to educate parents and providers about strategies for helping children deal with the discomfort of shots.
January 27 - February 2
Video of the Week
Rotavirus Vaccine Safety
Rotavirus Vaccine Safety: In this CDC Expert Commentary on Medscape,, CDC's Director of the Immunization Safety Office Dr. Frank DeStefano discusses the latest data on rotavirus vaccine and risk of intussusception, the most common cause of acute bowel obstruction in infants. Dr. DeStefano explains that providers should be ready to talk with parents about the benefits of rotavirus vaccine, as well as the small risk for intussusception associated with the vaccines. He reminds clinicians that parents need to know the signs and symptoms of intussusception. They also need to know that they should seek prompt care if they are concerned that their child may be ill. Log-in required
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This website is supported in part by a cooperative agreement from the National Center for Immunization and Respiratory Diseases (Grant No. 5U38IP000290) at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) in Atlanta, GA. The website content is the sole responsibility of IAC and does not necessarily represent the official views of CDC.