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Hepatitis A (HepA)
Hepatitis A, an infection that can cause acute liver inflammation and jaundice (yellowing of the skin and whites of the eyes)
Anyone who hasn’t been vaccinated
Hepatitis B (HepB)
Hepatitis B, an infection that causes severe, chronic liver disease
Anyone who didn’t receive all doses as a child
Human Papillomavirus (HPV)
Human papillomavirus, a virus that causes genital warts and may increase risk of cervical, vaginal, vulvar, and anal cancers
Girls starting at age 11 or 12 (minimum age 9); boys between ages 9 and 18
1 dose every year
Influenza, a viral illness that can cause severe respiratory problems
All children aged 6 months through 18 years and adults 19 and older
Measles, Mumps, Rubella (MMR)
Measles, a disease that causes red spots on the skin, fever, and coughing
Mumps, a disease that causes swelling in the salivary glands and may affect the ovaries or testicles
Rubella (German measles), a disease that can cause rash, mild fever, and arthritis; if caught by a pregnant woman, can cause birth defects
Anyone who didn’t receive 2 doses as a child. There is a booster recommended as an adult 19 years and up after the primary series in childhood.
1 or more doses
Bacterial meningitis, an inflammation of the membrane covering the brain and spinal cord; can lead to death
Once at 11 through 12 years, with a booster at 16. If vaccinated at 13 through 15 years, a booster is needed at 16 through 18 years. College freshmen should be vaccinated if they have not been before.Note: If child has low immune system due to HIV or other medical condition, the healthcare provider may recommend vaccinating child at a younger age than 13.
Pneumonia, a disease that causes inflammation of the lungs and can lead to death
Any teen with a health condition, or exposure to someone at high risk
3 or 4 doses
Polio, a disease that causes paralysis and can lead to death
Tetanus, Diptheria, and Pertussis (Tdap)
3 initial doses
A booster of Td at age 11-12
A booster of Td every 10 years
Tetanus (lockjaw), a disease that causes muscles to spasm
Diphtheria, an infection that causes fever, weakness, and breathing problems
Pertussis (whooping cough), an infection that causes a severe cough
Anyone who hasn’t had their three initial doses, or hasn’t had a booster in the last 10 years, and then a dT every 10 years. The Tdap replaces one of the dT boosters.
Chickenpox, a disease that causes itchy skin bumps, fever, and fatigue; can lead to scarring, pneumonia, or brain inflammation
Anyone who previously did not receive both doses
Immunization schedule based on the CDC National Immunization Program recommendations as of January 1, 2012, as approved by the CDC Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices, the American Academy of Pediatrics, and the American Academy of Family Physicians.