HOME
ABOUT IAC
CONTACT
A-Z INDEX
DONATE
SHOP
SUBSCRIBE
Immunize.org logo formerly Immunization Action Coalition (IAC)
IAC Home
|
IAC Express
|
2019 Issues
|
Issue 1451
Issue 1451: October 9, 2019


TOP STORIES


IAC HANDOUTS


WORLD NEWS


FEATURED RESOURCES


EDUCATION AND TRAINING


CONFERENCES AND MEETINGS

 


TOP STORIES


CDC issues an MMWR Early Release about measles cases and outbreaks in the United States in 2019

On October 4, CDC released an MMWR Early Release titled National Update on Measles Cases and Outbreaks—United States, January 1–October 1, 2019. The beginning of the first paragraph is reprinted below.

During January 1–October 1, 2019, a total of 1,249 measles cases and 22 measles outbreaks were reported in the United States. This represents the most U.S. cases reported in a single year since 1992, and the second highest number of reported outbreaks annually since measles was declared eliminated in the United States in 2000. Measles is an acute febrile rash illness with an attack rate of approximately 90% in susceptible household contacts. Domestic outbreaks can occur when travelers contract measles outside the United States and subsequently transmit infection to unvaccinated persons they expose in the United States. Among the 1,249 measles cases reported in 2019, 1,163 (93%) were associated with the 22 outbreaks, 1,107 (89%) were in patients who were unvaccinated or had an unknown vaccination status, and 119 (10%) measles patients were hospitalized. Closely related outbreaks in New York City (NYC) and New York State (NYS; excluding NYC), with ongoing transmission for nearly 1 year in large and close-knit Orthodox Jewish communities, accounted for 934 (75%) cases during 2019 and threatened the elimination status of measles in the United States. Robust responses in NYC and NYS were effective in controlling transmission before the 1-year mark; however, continued vigilance for additional cases within these communities is essential to determine whether elimination has been sustained....

Access the complete report: National Update on Measles Cases and Outbreaks—United States, January 1–October 1, 2019.

Related Links

Back to top
 


HHS announces that the United States has maintained its measles elimination status

On October 4, the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) released a statement titled With End of New York Outbreak, United States Keeps Measles Elimination Status. Selections of this press release are reprinted below.

The United States has maintained its measles elimination status of nearly 20 years. The New York State Department of Health yesterday declared the end of the state’s nearly year-long outbreak that had put the U.S. at risk of losing its measles elimination status....

This year marks the greatest number of measles cases in the country since 1992. While cases have been reported in 31 states, 75% of measles cases were linked to outbreaks in New York City and New York state, most of which were among unvaccinated children in Orthodox Jewish communities. These outbreaks have been traced to unvaccinated travelers who brought measles back from other countries at the beginning of October 2018.

Since measles outbreaks continue to occur in countries around the world, there is always a risk of measles importations into the U.S. When measles is imported into a highly vaccinated community, outbreaks either do not happen or are usually small. However, if measles is introduced into an under-vaccinated community, it can spread quickly and it can be difficult to control. Measles elimination status is lost immediately if a chain of transmission in a given outbreak is sustained for more than 12 months....

A significant factor contributing to the outbreaks this year has been misinformation in some communities about the safety of the measles-mumps-rubella (MMR) vaccine. Some organizations are deliberately targeting these communities with inaccurate and misleading information about vaccines. CDC continues to encourage parents to speak to their family’s healthcare provider about the importance of vaccination. CDC also encourages local leaders to provide accurate, scientific-based information to counter misinformation....

Before the measles vaccine was introduced in the U.S., nearly all children got measles by the time they were 15 years of age. It is estimated three to four million people were infected, and among the 500,000 measles cases reported annually, 48,000 were hospitalized and 500 people died. 


Access the complete HHS statement: With End of New York Outbreak, United States Keeps Measles Elimination Status.

Back to top
 


IAC develops new 1-page handout for policymakers that summarizes medical organizations' support of strong school and childcare vaccination requirements and elimination of non-medical exemptions

IAC recently developed a new handout for policymakers and those who work with them titled Leading Medical Organizations Endorse Strong School and Childcare Vaccination Requirements and Elimination of Non-Medical Exemptions

This concise 1-page handout lists 10 major medical organizations, including nursing and public health, that have issued policy positions endorsing vaccination requirements and supporting elimination of non-medical exemptions (e.g., religious, philosophical). We hope you find it useful when working with state legislators and local officials on vaccine policy issues.



IAC acknowledges that there are likely more organizations that we missed so please contact us if you know of others at admin@immunize.org.

Related Links

Back to top
 


IAC's elegantly designed "Vaccines Save Lives” enamel pins are now available–they make great gifts!

IAC has just designed an elegant new “Vaccines Save Lives” pin on hard black enamel with gold lettering and edges. 



The pin is a stick-through-post variety with the back end covered by a round rubber cap that holds pin securely. A gold metal spring-lock clasp is also provided. The pin makes a refined statement, measuring 1.125" x 0.75". 

Wear these pins on clothing, uniforms, lab coats, tote bags, and backpacks to show that you value vaccines!



Click here for "Vaccines Save Lives" pin pricing and ordering information.

Visit Shop IAC for additional items, including enamel "FLU VACCINE" buttons and stickers, patient record cards, and a vaccine administration training video.

Back to top
 


It's time to order IAC’s new "FLU VACCINE" buttons and stickers! 

Prepare for the 2019–20 influenza season by ordering IAC's new “FLU VACCINE” buttons and stickers. Modeled after “I Voted” stickers which are given to voters in many states as they leave the polls on Election Day, these flu vaccine buttons and stickers are bright red to help broadcast your important vaccination message. And the cost is minimal!



“FLU VACCINE” BUTTONS

The button measures 1.25" across and carries a bold message! Pin on lab coats, uniforms, other clothing, tote bags, or backpacks to show support for flu vaccine.
 
Buttons are delivered in bags of 10 buttons per bag.

Click here for pricing and ordering information for "FLU VACCINE" buttons.

“FLU VACCINE” STICKERS
 
Measuring 1.5" across and printed on Avery labels, theses stickers adhere well to clothing and have an easy-peel-off back.
 
Stickers are delivered to you cut individually (not on rolls)—available in bundles of 100. 

Click here for pricing and ordering information for “FLU VACCINE” stickers.

Visit Shop IAC for additional items, including "Vaccines Save Lives" enamel pins, patient record cards, and a vaccine administration training video.

Back to top
 


The 49th National Immunization Conference will be held in Atlanta on May 19–21; abstracts solicited

The 49th National Immunization Conference (NIC) will be held May 19–21 at the Westin Peachtree Plaza Hotel in Atlanta, GA. NIC brings together more than 1,500 local, state, federal, and private-sector immunization stakeholders and partners to explore science, policy, education, and planning issues related to immunization and vaccine-preventable diseases.

Registration for the conference is now open

CDC will be accepting abstract submissions from October 1–December 16. Visit NIC Abstract Information for details on the conference themes and for instructions on submitting an abstract.

Visit the National Immunization Conference web page for more information about conference and hotel registration, fees, and more.

Back to top
 


Save the Date! IAC's Dr. Litjen Tan to present webinar about current issues in influenza on October 29

On October 29, Litjen (L.J) Tan, MS, PhD, chief strategy officer, IAC, will present a webinar titled "Current Issues in Influenza." Please save the date for this engaging and information session; registration information will be available soon.

Influenza vaccination is recommended for everyone six months of age and older. If you don't provide influenza vaccination in your clinic, please recommend vaccination to your patients and refer them to a clinic or pharmacy that provides vaccines or to the HealthMap Vaccine Finder to locate sites near their workplaces or homes that offer influenza vaccination services.

Following is a list of resources related to influenza disease and vaccination for healthcare professionals and the public:

Back to top
 


IAC Spotlight! IAC’s August webinar "Adolescent Immunization Update and the 16-Year-Old Platform" presented by Dr. Sharon G. Humiston is archived on IAC website; slide set and presenter's notes also available for your use

On August 14, Sharon G. Humiston, MD, MPH, FAAP, IAC's associate director for research, presented a 1-hour webinar titled Adolescent Immunization Update and the 16-Year-Old Platform.

During her presentation, Dr. Humiston reviewed the “need-to-know” facts of adolescent immunization, including the recommendations for adolescent vaccination at 11–12 years of age and those at age 16. 

To watch this webinar, click here or go to the home page of IAC’s main website and click on Dr. Humiston’s photo in the middle of the page. 

From IAC's PowerPoint Slide Set web page, you can:

Related Links

Back to top


Seven new measles cases reported to CDC in week ending October 3; total cases for 2019 increase to 1,250 across 31 states

CDC has posted its latest update on 2019 measles cases in the U.S. on its Measles Cases and Outbreaks web page. The web page shows a preliminary estimate of 1,250 cases across 31 states as of October 3. This is the greatest number of cases reported in the U.S. since 1992 and since measles was declared eliminated from the U.S. in 2000.

The states that have reported cases to CDC are Alaska, Arizona, California, Colorado, Connecticut, Florida, Georgia, Hawaii, Idaho, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kentucky, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, Michigan, Missouri, New Mexico, Nevada, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New York, Ohio, Oklahoma, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Texas, Tennessee, Virginia, and Washington. 

Access additional information about U.S. measles cases in 2019 on CDC's Measles Cases and Outbreaks web page.

Measles can cause serious complications. As of October 3, 119 of the people who got measles this year were hospitalized, and 61 reported having complications, including pneumonia and encephalitis.

Related Links

Back to top
 


Voices for Vaccines' new podcast episode features Dr. Richard Pan, pediatrician and California legislator who worked to eliminate non-medical vaccine exemptions in the state

Voices for Vaccines (VFV) has posted a new entry in its Vax Talk podcast series: California’s Vaccine Legislator. In this episode, VFV interviews Richard Pan, pediatrician and California state senator. Dr. Pan has been a champion for community immunity his entire career, from his beginnings as a resident in Pittsburgh to his work in the California legislation to eliminate non-medical vaccine exemptions. 

Access more information about Dr. Pan.

If you or your organization would like information about how to become a sponsor of a VFV "Vax Talk" podcast, please contact VFV's executive director Karen Ernst, at info@voicesforvaccines.org.  

Voices for Vaccines is a national organization of parents and others who are dedicated to raising the level of the voices of immunization supporters. VFV invites everyone who values vaccines to become a member. Please spread the word to your friends and colleagues to join VFV!

Related Links

Back to top
 


IAC HANDOUTS


IAC and SAHM update "You’re 16…We Recommend These Vaccines For You!"

IAC and the Society for Adolescent Health and Medicine (SAHM) recently updated You’re 16…We Recommend These Vaccines For You! The information was reviewed, the text in the box at the bottom was modified slightly, and the date at the bottom was changed to be current.

You're 16 ...We Recommend These Vaccines For You! utilizes a colorful, easy-to-understand format to describe the vaccines recommended at this age, as well as the impacts of the diseases the vaccines protect against and the recommended number and timing of doses. 

Related Links

Back to top
 


IAC posts updated Spanish-language translation of "Screening Checklist for Contraindications to Inactivated Injectable Influenza Vaccination"

IAC recently posted an updated Spanish-language translation of its Screening Checklist for Contraindications to Inactivated Injectable Influenza VaccinationChanges were made on page 2 to reference the new season (2019–2020), and to update links to references. The updated English version was announced in the September 18 issue of IAC Express.

Access Cuestionario de contraindicaciones para la vacuna inyectable contra la gripe.

Related Links

Back to top
 


WORLD NEWS


CDC and WHO report on progress toward rubella and congenital rubella syndrome control in this week's MMWR and Weekly Epidemiological Record, respectively

CDC published a report titled Progress Toward Rubella and Congenital Rubella Syndrome Control and Elimination—Worldwide, 2000–2018 in the October 4 issue of MMWR. On the same day, WHO's Weekly Epidemiological Record published a similar article titled Progress towards Control and Elimination of Rubella and Congenital Rubella Syndrome—Worldwide, 2000–2018. Selections from the first paragraph are reprinted below.

... Although rubella virus infection usually causes a mild febrile rash illness in children and adults, infection during pregnancy, especially during the first trimester, can result in miscarriage, fetal death, stillbirth, or a constellation of birth defects known as congenital rubella syndrome (CRS). A single dose of rubella-containing vaccine (RCV) can provide lifelong protection. In 2011, the World Health Organization (WHO) updated guidance on the use of RCV and recommended capitalizing on the accelerated measles elimination activities as an opportunity to introduce RCV. The Global Vaccine Action Plan 2011–2020 (GVAP) includes a target to achieve elimination of rubella in at least five of the six WHO regions by 2020....Among WHO Member States, the number with RCV in their immunization schedules has increased from 99 (52% of 191) in 2000 to 168 (87% of 194) in 2018; 69% of the world’s infants were vaccinated against rubella in 2018. Rubella elimination has been verified in 81 (42%) countries. To make further progress to control and eliminate rubella, and to reduce the equity gap, introduction of RCV in all countries is important. Likewise, countries that have introduced RCV can achieve and maintain elimination with high vaccination coverage and surveillance for rubella and CRS. The two WHO regions that have not established an elimination goal (African [AFR] and Eastern Mediterranean [EMR]) should consider establishing a goal.

Related Links

Back to top
 


FEATURED RESOURCES


Watch and share Families Fighting Flu's powerful video about the seriousness of influenza

Families Fighting Flu (FFF) has developed a video that features not only facts about the seriousness of influenza—such as the fact that flu kills more people than car crashes and drug overdoses—but also powerful personal stories. We Share Our Stories To Convince You To Vaccinate features moving music and text slides with families' stories of losing loved ones to flu. FFF's rationale for this video is reprinted below.

What's keeping you from getting vaccinated? Perhaps you don't think diseases like flu are dangerous. After watching our loved ones suffer and die from flu, we hope we can convince you otherwise. We encourage flu vaccination because it reduces the risk of flu-related hospitalization and death. And getting a flu vaccine protects yourself as well as everyone you come in contact with. To hear our stories and get the facts about flu and flu prevention, visit www.familiesfightingflu.org.

Watch the video by clicking on the graphic below and share with your patients and colleagues.



Related Link

Back to top
 


IAC's comprehensive Vaccinating Adults: A Step-by-Step Guide is available for free download either by chapter or in its entirety (142 pages)

In late 2017, the Immunization Action Coalition (IAC) announced the publication of its new book, Vaccinating Adults: A Step-by-Step Guide (Guide).



This completely updated "how to" guide on adult immunization provides easy-to-use, practical information covering essential adult immunization activities. It helps vaccine providers enhance their existing adult immunization services or introduce them into any clinical setting. Topics include:

  • setting up for vaccination services,
  • storing and handling vaccines,
  • deciding which people should receive which vaccines,
  • administering vaccines,
  • documenting vaccinations (including legal issues), and
  • understanding financial considerations and billing information.

In addition, the Guide is filled with hundreds of web addresses and references to help providers stay up to date on the latest immunization information, both now and in the future.

The Guide is available to download/print either by chapter or in its entirety free of charge at www.immunize.org/guide. The downloaded version is suitable for double-sided printing. The National Vaccine Program Office and CDC both supported the development of the Guide and provided early technical review.

The Guide is a uniquely valuable resource to assist providers in increasing adult immunization rates. Be sure to get a copy today!

Related Links

Back to top


EDUCATION AND TRAINING


Check out these recent archived webinars and training modules; many offer free continuing education credit! 

IAC informs readers about upcoming educational opportunities in each weekly IAC Express newsletter. What you may not know is that most of these webinars and training modules are archived online, so you can watch them at your convenience any time after the live session. Here are some outstanding recent learning opportunities that are now archived for your convenience: 

In addition, check out the offerings from the following organizations for more choices.

CDC

IAC

Vaccine Education Center, Children's Hospital of Philadelphia (VEC)

  • Current Issues in Vaccines is a webinar series offered four times per year for healthcare providers. Each event is co-sponsored by the VEC and the Pennsylvania Chapter, American Academy of Pediatrics and features Paul Offit, MD, director of VEC. The archived versions are available to watch for continuing education credit.

National Foundation for Infectious Diseases (NFID)

  • The NFID Webinar Library offers a variety of online continuing education activities led by key opinion leaders enabling participants to earn credits and gain practical knowledge, tools, and skills. Continuing education credit is available for archived webinars up to one year after the live date.

National AHEC Organization

  • The National AHEC Organization HPV Vaccination Project has sponsored a number of educational webinars about HPV vaccination. These webinars are available on demand from the organization's website. Continuing education is only available when participating in the live session.

National Association of County and City Health Officials (NACCHO)

  • NACCHO is offering a 5-part webinar series to help local health departments build capacity to engage in public health communication. These webinars are open to all health professionals. Access Principles to Address Vaccine Resistance and Hesitancy to find upcoming and archived webinars on this topic. Continuing education credit is not available.

If you know of other free continuing education opportunities for immunization providers, please let IAC know by emailing admin@immunize.org.

Back to top


CONFERENCES AND MEETINGS

Reminder: National Conference for Immunization Coalitions and Partnerships will take place November 13–15 in Honolulu

The 14th National Conference for Immunization Coalitions and Partnerships (NCICP) will take place in beautiful Honolulu from November 13–15. Conference attendees will learn from expert speakers and network with members of immunization coalitions from around the nation.

Keynote speakers will include Nancy Messonnier, MD, director, National Center for Immunization and Respiratory Diseases, CDC, and Erica DeWald, directory of advocacy, Vaccinate Your Family. The conference will also include 40 breakout sessions, as well as research and coalition posters.

Click on the graphic below for more information about the conference, including registration.



Back to top

About IAC Express
The Immunization Action Coalition welcomes redistribution of this issue of IAC Express or selected articles. When you do so, please add a note that the Immunization Action Coalition is the source of the material and provide a link to this issue.

If you have trouble receiving or displaying IAC Express messages, visit our online help section.

IAC Express is supported in part by Grant No. 6NH23IP922550 from the National Center for Immunization and Respiratory Diseases, CDC. Its contents are solely the responsibility of IAC and do not necessarily represent the official views of CDC. IAC Express is also supported by educational grants from the following companies: AstraZeneca, Inc.; Merck Sharp & Dohme Corp.; Pfizer, Inc.; and Sanofi Pasteur.

IAC Express Disclaimer
ISSN: 1526-1786
Our mailing address is
Immunization Action Coalition
2550 University Avenue West, Suite 415 North
Saint Paul, MN 55114

Copyright (C) 2019 Immunization Action Coalition
All rights reserved.
Subscribe today to IAC Express: the up-to-date immunization information you need
IZ Express
IZ Express Home
2020 Issues
2019 Issues
2018 Issues
20171997 Issues
immunize.org homepage
Shop IAC
Make a Donation
Subscribe to IAC Express
Video of the Week
Protect Yourself. Get Vaccinated: The flu virus, the colorful lead character of this animated video, is an "oversharer" who "can't contain" himself and who "invented going viral." This video is part of the Tennessee Immunization Media Campaign from the Tennessee Department of Health. Launched in June 2019, the campaign includes videos and other graphics to promote getting vaccinated.
Visit the VOTW archive
Vaccinate buttons-stickers
Follow Us
Follow IAC on Facebook
Follow IAC on Twitter
Follow IAC on YouTube
Technically Speaking
Read Dr. Wexler's monthly column for practical advice on vaccination topics
Read Dr. Wexler's column for the Vaccine Education Center's monthly newsletter, Vaccine Update
Vaccinating Adults:
A Step-by-Step Guide
Vaccinating Adults: A Step-by-Step Guide
IAC's 142-page book available for free download.
Calendar of Events
Conferences, meetings, and training opportunities
Conferences, meetings, and training opportunities
Patient Record Cards
Purchase IAC's patient record cards today!
Record cards for patients -- child & teen, adult, and lifetime -- are printed on durable paper and sized to fit in a wallet when folded
DVD Immunization Techniques
Purchase Immunization Techniques DVD
Every practice should have this award winning, "how-to" training video
Protect Newborns Guidebook
Protect Newborns Guidebook
Comprehensive guide Hepatitis B: What Hospitals Need to Do to Protect Newborns
Editorial Information
Editor:
Deborah L. Wexler, MD
Managing Editor:
Teresa Anderson, DDS, MPH

Consulting Editors:
Marian Deegan, JD
Courtnay Londo, MA
Jane Myers, MA, EdM  
Assistant Managing Editor:
Liv Augusta Anderson, MPP
Issue Abbreviations
AAFP: American Academy of Family Physicians
AAP: American Academy of Pediatrics
ACIP: Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices
CDC: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention
FDA: Food and Drug Administration
IAC: Immunization Action Coalition
MMWR: Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report
NCIRD: National Center for Immunization and Respiratory Diseases
VIS: Vaccine Information Statement
WHO: World Health Organization
 
- Guide to immunize.org -
A-Z INDEX
ABOUT IAC
IAC in the News
Staff
IAC History through Film
ACIP
RECOMMENDATIONS
ADOLESCENT VACCINATION
ADULT VACCINATION
ADULT VACCINATION GUIDE
ASK THE EXPERTS
Administering Vaccines
COVID-19
Hepatitis B
MMR
Storage and Handling
>> view all
BECKY PAYNE AWARD
BILLING & CODING
BIRTH DOSE GUIDEBOOK
CALENDAR OF EVENTS
CDC INFORMATION
CDC SCHEDULES
CLINIC TOOLS
Administering Vaccines
Adolescent Vaccination
Adult Vaccination
Screening for Contraindications
Storage & Handling
Vaccine Recommendations
>> view all
COALITIONS FOR
IMMUNIZATION
CONTRIBUTE TO IAC
COVID-19 RELATED
Ask the Experts: COVID-19
Vaccines: COVID-19
DEAR COLLEAGUE LETTERS
16-year-old Visit
HPV
MenACWY Dose #2
DONATE TO IAC
EDUCATIONAL MATERIALS
EMAIL NEWS SERVICES
E-NEWSLETTER: IZ EXPRESS
EXEMPTIONS
FAQs
FAVORITES
FDA PACKAGE INSERTS
FILMS ABOUT IAC
GIVE BIRTH TO THE
END OF HEP B
HANDOUTS FOR
PATIENTS & STAFF
View All Materials
Administering Vaccines
Adolescent Vaccination
Adult Vaccination
Contraindications / Precautions
Documenting Vaccination
Healthcare Personnel
Managing Vaccine Reactions
Parent Handouts
Pregnancy and Vaccines
Q&As: Diseases and Vaccines
Schedules for Patients
Screening Checklists
Standing Orders Templates
Storage & Handling
Strategies & Policies
Temperature Logs
Top Handouts
Vaccine Confidence
Vaccine Recommendations
>> view all
HEP B BIRTH DOSE
HONOR ROLLS
Hep B Birth Dose
Mandatory Flu Vaccination for HCP
MenB Vaccination for Colleges
IZ EXPRESS
Subscribe to IZ Express
IMAGE LIBRARY
LAWS AND MANDATES
MANUFACTURERS
MASS VACCINATION
RESOURCES
NATIONAL ADULT &
INFLUENZA
IMMUNIZATION SUMMIT
NEWS & INFORMATION
NEWSLETTER SIGN UP
OFFICIAL RELEASES
ACIP
CDC
FDA
PACKAGE INSERTS
PARTNERS
PHARMACISTS
PHOTOS
PREGNANCY AND
VACCINES
PRESS ROOM
PROTECT NEWBORNS
FROM HEP B
PUBLICATIONS
IZ Express
Vaccinating Adults:
   A Step-by-Step Guide
Hepatitis B What Hospitals
   Need to Do to
   Protect Newborns
Needle Tips Archive
Vaccinate Adults Archive
Vaccinate Women Archive
REGISTRIES
SCHOOL VACCINATION REQUIREMENTS
SHOP IAC
DVD Immunization Techniques
Laminated Schedules
Patient Record Cards
Flu Vaccine Buttons and Stickers
"Vaccines Save Lives" Pins
SITE MAP
STANDING ORDERS
STATE INFORMATION
Immunization Websites
Laws and Mandates for School Entry
Immunization Program Managers
SUBSCRIBE TO IZ EXPRESS
SUPPORT IAC
TALKING ABOUT VACCINES
Adjuvants & Ingredients
Autism
Importance of Vaccination
MMR Vaccine
Religious Concerns
Vaccine Safety
>> view all
TECHNICALLY SPEAKING
(ARCHIVE)
TRANSLATIONS
IAC Handouts
VISs
TRAVEL (INTERNATIONAL)
UNPROTECTED PEOPLE
STORIES
Chickenpox
Hepatitis B
Measles
Whooping Cough
>> view all
VACCINATING ADULTS:
A STEP-BY-STEP GUIDE
VACCINE INFORMATION
STATEMENTS
Translations
VACCINE
MANUFACTURERS
VACCINE POLICY &
LICENSURE
ACIP
FDA
WHO
VACCINE SAFETY
VACCINE TIMELINE
VACCINES
COVID-19
Hepatitis B
HPV (Human papillomavirus)
Influenza
Monkeypox (mpox)
Pertussis
Varicella
>> view all
VIDEO OF THE WEEK
VIDEO LIBRARY
VISs
Translations
WHAT'S NEW OR UPDATED AT IAC
Handouts
VISs and Translations
Web Pages
 
Immunize.org  •  2136 Ford Parkway  •  Suite 5011  •  Saint Paul, Minnesota  •  55116
tel 651-647-9009  •  fax 651-647-9131
 
 
 
This website is supported in part by a cooperative agreement from the National Center for Immunization and Respiratory Diseases (Grant No. 1NH23IP922654) 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.