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Vaccination by Mind Map: Vaccination

1. Children and Juvenile

1.1. 5 IN 1 dTAP-IPV-Hib

1.2. IPV

1.2.1. Polio (poliomyelitis) is a highly infectious viral disease Trivalent oral polio vaccine (tOPV) Bivalent oral polio vaccine (bOPV) Monovalent oral polio vaccines (mOPV1, mOPV2 and mOPV3)

1.3. Dtap

1.3.1. Diphtheria Infectious disease caused by bacterium Corynebacterium diphtheria. sore throat, low fever and swollen glands in the neck. In severe cases, cause myocarditis or peripheral neuropathy. Difficulties in breathing and swallowing. begin as early as 6-week of age with subsequent doses given with a minimum interval of 4 weeks between doses. the second year of life (12-23 months), at 4-7 years and at 9-15 years of age. at least 4 years between booster doses.

1.3.2. Dt (Diptheria and Tetanus) Pertussis is highly contagious disease of the respiratory tract caused by Bordetella pertussis coughing and sneezing, runny nose and mild fever

1.4. Hib

1.4.1. haemophilus influenzae type B ,a bacteria responsible for severe pneumonia, meningitis and other invasive diseases almost exclusively in children aged less than 5 years headache, stiff neck, and vomiting symptoms of meningitis coughing and breathing difficulty symptoms of pneumonia sore throat, drooling, and breathing difficulty symptoms of epiglottitis 2years old to 18 months old for Hib vaccine

1.5. Rotavirus Vaccine

1.5.1. Rotavirus are the most common cause of severe diarrheal disease in young children Symptoms: fever, dehydration, abdominal pain, diarrhea:administered as soon as possible after 6 weeks of age

1.6. PCV Pneumonial conjugate

1.6.1. Pneumococcal Disease a bacterium that is the cause of a number of common diseases, ranging from serious diseases such as meningitis, septicaemia and pneumonia to milder but commoner infections such as sinusitis and otitis media. PCV13 is routinely given to children at 2, 4, 6, and 12–15 months of age

1.7. MMR

1.8. Influenza

1.9. Varicella

1.9.1. Chickenpox is a highly contagious disease caused by the varicella-zoster virus (VZV). Children: first shot at ages 12-18 months. The second shot should be given at ages 4-6 years. Flu-like symptoms such as fever, fatigue, loss of appetite, body aches, and headache.The classic symptom of chickenpox is a rash that turns into itchy, fluid-filled blisters that eventually turn into scabs.

1.9.2. TTCV tetanus-toxoid-containing vaccines non-communicable disease contracted through exposure to the spores of the bacteri Jaw cramping. Sudden, involuntary muscle tightening (muscle spasms) – often in the stomach. Painful muscle stiffness all over the body. Trouble swallowing. Jerking or staring (seizures) Headache. Fever and sweating. Changes in blood pressure and fast heart rate.

1.10. HPV

1.10.1. Human papillomavirus causes cervical cancer, which is the fourth most common cancer in women. 9 to 26 years and men and women ages 27 to 4

1.11. Rabies Vaccine

1.11.1. Rabies is a zoonotic viral disease which infects domestic and wild animals. Symptoms: headache, fever and numbness of the skin around the site of the bite. A phase of seizures and eventually coma follows, which almost invariably lead to the patient’s death

2. Children and Juvenile in Risk Groups

2.1. BCG

2.1.1. Tuberculosis (TB) bacterium responsible for TB, called Mycobacterium tuberculosis (Mtb), is transmitted by people infected with pulmonary (lung) TB who release Mtb into the air through coughing, sneezing or spitting. persistent cough.Constant fatigue.Weight loss.Loss of appetite.Fever.Coughing up blood.Night sweats.

2.2. Flu shots (Seasonal Influenza)

2.2.1. an infectious disease of the respiratory tract caused by an influenza virus and spread efficiently from person to person. Fever over 100.4 F (38 C),Aching muscles,Chills and sweats,Headache.Dry, persistent cough.Fatigue and weakness.Nasal congestion.Sore throat.

2.3. Pneumococcal Vaccine (PCV and PPV)

2.4. TBE vaccine

2.4.1. a virus that is spread by ticks small parasites that survive by sucking blood from animals – including humans. a high temperature nausea. vomiting. changes in mental state, such as confusion. drowsiness or disorientation. seizures (fits) aversion to bright lights (photophobia)

2.5. Hepatitis B Vaccine

2.5.1. a viral infection that attacks the liver and can cause both acute and chronic disease. It is a major global health problem, and the most serious type of viral hepatitis. Your skin or the whites of the eyes turn yellow, and your pee turns brown or orange. Fever, Light-colored poop, Fatigue that persists for weeks or months. Stomach trouble like loss of appetite, nausea, and vomiting, and Belly pain. - 2, 3, or 4 shots to over 1 to 6 months old. -less than 19 years old can still get the vaccine

3. Adults

3.1. IPV

3.2. Dt (Diptheria and Tetanus)

3.3. MMR

3.3.1. Measles highly contagious viral diseas high fever, a runny nose, bloodshot eyes, and tiny white spots on the inside of the mouth. Several days later, a rash develops, starting on the face and upper neck and gradually spreading downwards. Complications: blindness, encephalitis (an infection that causes brain swelling), severe diarrhoea and related dehydration, and severe respiratory infections such as pneumonia.

3.3.2. Mumps infection caused by a virus and spread human-to-human via direct contact or by airborne droplets. It is sometimes called infectious parotitis, and it primarily affects the salivary glands non-specific, such as headache, malaise and fever, followed within a day by the characteristic swelling of the parotid (salivary) glands.

3.3.3. Rubella is typically a mild disease with few complications, and infections go unrecognised or are asymptomatic. For adults- of fever, malaise, headache and arthralgia For children- have few or no constitutional symptoms Rubella is transmitted by direct contact or droplet

3.4. Influenza vaccine

3.5. Varicella

3.5.1. Adults: should have two shots, with four to eight weeks between

3.6. PCV

3.6.1. adults 2 to 64 years of age with certain health conditions, and for all adults 65 years of age and older.

3.7. MCV4, MPSV4 and MenB

3.7.1. a leading cause of bacterial meningitis and septicaemia · General poor feeling. · Sudden high fever. · Severe, persistent headache. · Neck stiffness. · Nausea or vomiting. · Discomfort in bright lights. · Drowsiness or difficulty awakening. · Joint pain.

4. Adults in Risk Groups

4.1. Flu shots

4.2. Tick-borne encephalitis TBE vaccine

4.3. Hepatitis B Vaccine