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Vaccines – Infants through Adults

  • Flu shots
  • Infant Vaccines
  • Tetanus shots
  • Pneumococcal Vaccines
  • Meningococcal Vaccines (meningitis vaccine)
  • Hepatitis Vaccines
  • Gardasil (HPV vaccine)
  • Zostavax (shingles vaccine).

Infants are particularly vulnerable to infectious diseases; that is why it is critical to protect them through immunization. Each day, nearly 12,000 babies are born in the United States who will need to be immunized before age two against 14 vaccine-preventable diseases.

Immunizations help prevent the spread of disease and protect infants and toddlers against dangerous complications.

Gardasil Vaccine
HPV is a common sexually transmitted infection that can cause genital warts and cervical cancer. Men and women can carry it. HPV sometimes plays a role in other cancers as well, including cancers of the vulva, vagina, penis, anus, and throat.
Hepatitis Vaccines
Hepatitis A and B are caused by a viral infection. Hepatitis is marked by liver inflammation, and the consequences of getting the disease are potentially serious and, in some cases, fatal.
Pneumonia Vaccine
The pneumococcal vaccine prevents serious blood, brain, and lung infections from the Streptococcus pneumoniae bacteria.
Shingles Vaccine
Shingles (herpes zoster) results from a reactivation of the virus that also causes chickenpox. With shingles, the first thing you may notice is a tingling sensation or pain on one side of your body or face. Painful skin blisters then erupt on only one side of your face or body along the distribution of nerves on the skin.

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