[13] Principles of Vaccinology and Guidelines Flashcards Preview

[OS 217] Infectious Diseases > [13] Principles of Vaccinology and Guidelines > Flashcards

Flashcards in [13] Principles of Vaccinology and Guidelines Deck (24):
1

[Type of Vaccine]

MMR

Live Attenuated

2

[Type of Vaccine]

Yellow Fever

Live Attenuated

3

[Type of Vaccine]

Polio

Inactivated

4

[Type of Vaccine]

Pertussis

Inactivated

5

[Type of Vaccine]

Varicella Zoster

Live Attenuated

6

[Type of Vaccine]

Rotavirus

Live Attenuated

7

[Type of Vaccine]

BCG

Live Attenuated

8

[Type of Vaccine]

Typhoid

Inactivated

9

[Type of Vaccine]

Cholera

Inactivated

10

[Type of Vaccine]

Tetanus

Inactivated Toxoid

11

[Type of Vaccine]

Hepatitis B

Inactivated

12

[Type of Vaccine]

Diphtheria

Inactivated

13

[Type of Vaccine]

Pneumococcal

Polysaccharide

14

[Type of Vaccine]

Oral Polio

Live Attenuated

15

[Type of Vaccine]

Oral Typhoid

Live Attenuated

16

These vaccines are contraindicated for simultaneous administration

Yellow Fever + Cholera

17

Does increasing or decreasing the interval between dose diminish the effectiveness of the vaccine?

Decreasing the interval between doses may interfere with antibody response and protection

18

Why are buttocks not routinely used in vaccination?

Sciatic nerve may be injured

Hepatitis B and Rabies Vaccine are associated with decreased immunogenicity when administered here

19

[Preferred Sites of Vaccine Administration]

Infants and children with inadequate muscle mass

Anterolateral Part of the Thigh (Vastus Lateralist Muscle)

20

[Preferred Sites of Vaccine Administration]

Older children and adolescents

Deltoids

21

If more than 1 injection in a single limb where is the preferred injection site?

Thigh

22

All vaccines are recommended to be transported and stored at what temperature?

+2 - 8C

23

[Epinephrine Doses for Different Ages]

1.

1. 0.05mL
2. 0.1 mL
3. 0.2 mL
4. 0.3 mL
5. 0.4 mL

24

What is the biggest risk of vaccination?

Accidental introduction of an infection