Adult Immunization

Vaccination is the process of giving a vaccine to a person to safeguard them against preventable infectious diseases. Vaccinations work by stimulating the immune system, the natural disease-fighting system of our body. Vaccines play a crucial role in thwarting mortality rates. Vaccines help to protect individuals and communities

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Is it safe to vaccinate?

Vaccines are extremely safe.The chance of experiencing a serious side effect after vaccination, like an allergic reaction, is less than one in a million. Vaccines prevent deadly and debilitating diseases. Almost all diseases comprehended by man now have a miracle remedy called “vaccine”. Many studies have concluded that vaccination is the most powerful way of preventing diseases that are infectious.

Why vaccines are important for adults?

Vaccines provide an active acquired immunity which helps protect the body against diseases that the body cannot fight naturally. Vaccination helps protect future generations by eradicating diseases. The vaccine preventable diseases are less commonly seen today due to routine immunization.

Annually an average 49000 people die of flu and its complication. Majority are among adults. Immunization is our shield against serious diseases


It can prevent Tetanus, Diphtheria, and Pertussis.

Who should?
  • It is only for children 7 years and older, adolescents, and adults.

  • Adolescents should receive a single dose of Tdap, preferably at age 11 or 12 years.

  • Pregnant people should get a dose of Tdap during every pregnancy.

  • Adults who have never received Tdap should get a dose of Tdap.


It can prevent HPV infections that can cause cancer later in life.

Who should?
  • It is recommended for all preteens (including girls and boys) at age 11–12 years.

  • Teens and young adults through age 26 years who did not start or finish the HPV vaccine series also need HPV vaccination.

  • The first dose is routinely recommended at age 11–12 years old.

  • Three doses are recommended.

Who should not?
  • People who have ever had a life-threatening allergic reaction to any ingredient of an HPV vaccine.

  • People who have an allergy to yeast (Gardasil and Gardasil 9).

  • People who are pregnant.

PCV13 & PCV23

It can prevent pneumococcal disease, which is common in young children, but older adults are at greatest risk of serious illness.

Who should?
  • PCV13 is recommended for
    →  All children younger than 2 years old
    →  People 2 years or older with certain medical conditions.

  • PCV23 is recommended for
    →  People 2 through 64 years old with certain medical conditions.
    →  Have a damaged spleen or their spleen has been removed.

Who should not?
  • Because of age or health conditions, some people should not get certain vaccines or should wait before getting them.

Hep A & Hep B

Both can prevent Hepatitis diseases which is a serious liver disease.

Hepatitis A is usually a short-term infection.

Hepatitis B can also begin as short-term infections but in some people, the virus remains in the body and causes chronic, or lifelong, infection.

Who should?
  • All children

  • Unvaccinated children and adolescents aged 2–18 years.

  • International travelers


It can prevent Varicella / Chickenpox which is a very contagious disease caused by the varicella-zoster virus (VZV).

Who should?
  • Children under age 13 years should get two doses
    →  First dose at age 12 through 15 months
    →  Second dose at age 18 months

  • People 13 years of age and older who have never had chickenpox or received chickenpox vaccine should get two doses, at least 28 days apart.

IIV or RIV [Flu Vaccine]

Both can prevent Influenza which is a potentially serious disease that can lead to hospitalization

Who should?
  • All people 6 months and older to get a flu vaccine every year.

Who should not?
  • Any allergies to flu vaccine or its components.


It can prevent Measles, Mumps, and Rubella.

Who should?
  • Adults who do not have presumptive evidence of immunity should get at least one dose of MMR vaccine.

  • Certain adults may need 2 doses, include
    →  Students at high school education institutions.
    →  Healthcare personnel
    →  International travelers

Who should not?
  • Some people should not get MMR vaccine or should wait.
    → Has any severe, life-threatening allergies.
    → Is pregnant or thinks she might be pregnant.
    → Has a weakened immune system due to disease (such as cancer or HIV/AIDS) or medical treatments (such as radiation, immunotherapy, steroids, or chemotherapy).


It can prevent the People with cochlear implants are more likely to get bacterial meningitis than people without cochlear implants.

Who should?
  • It is recommended for all preteens, teens, and adults.

  • Adults:
    →  Have a rare type of immune disorder called complement component deficiency.
    →  Have HIV
    →  Are a microbiologist who is routinely exposed to Neisseria meningitidis.

Who should not?
  • People who have severe / life threatening allergies.


It can prevent Haemophilus influenzae type b (Hib) which can cause serious illness in babies and children younger than 5 years old.

Should adult?
  • Older children and adults usually do not need a Hib vaccine. But recommended for two groups of older children and adults:
    → People with certain medical conditions who are unvaccinated.
    → People who receive a bone marrow transplant

Who should not?
  • People who have threatening allergies.


It can prevent Corona virus disease.

Should adult?
  • It is safe for most people 18 years and older, including those with pre-existing conditions of any kind, including auto-immune disorders.

Who should not?
  • People with a history of specific allergies.

Note: In addition to the above-mentioned vaccines, there are several additional vaccines available for adults with certain chronic conditions.

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  • T-dap
  • HPV
  • PCV13 & PCV23
  • Hep A & Hep B
  • VAR
  • IIV or RIV [Flu Vaccine]
  • MMR
  • Meningococcal
  • HIB