Inoculation from cervical cancer

Vaccination against cervical cancer is a vaccine that prevents infection with a dangerous human papillomavirus. In our time, medicine is aware of a large number of types of HPV (about 100), causing the development of various diseases.

ARI and "bacterial vaccines" to control them

Acute respiratory diseases are the most frequent pathology of childhood: every year children suffer from 2-3 to 10-12 ARI, which are caused by more than 150 pathogens and their variants.

Why do complications occur after vaccinations?

All vaccines have the properties of reactogenicity, that is, the ability to cause local and general symptoms, but it is minimal in modern vaccines. Between reactions and complications it is difficult to draw a line, the latter include serious disorders. An acute episode can either have a cause-and-effect relationship with the vaccine, or be a coincidence; it should be considered an "adverse event" before the end of the investigation.

Vaccination against human papillomavirus (HPV)

Of more than 120 types of human papillomavirus, more than 30 types infect the genital tract. Infection of women with HPV is an important factor in the development of cervical cancer, HPV was detected in 99.7% of biopsies in both flat-epithelial carcinomas and adenocarcinomas. Vaccination against human papillomavirus (HPV) has significantly reduced the incidence of cervical cancer.

Pertussis vaccination

Pertussis is especially severe in children in the first months of life - with attacks of apnea, pneumonia, atelectasis (25%), seizures (3%), encephalopathy (1%). The pertussis vaccination performed in children in the coverage of more than 95% in Russia led to a reduction in the incidence from 19.06 per 100 000 population and 91.46 per 100 000 children under 14 in 1998 to 3.24 and 18.86 in 2005 and 5.66 at 34.86 in 2007, respectively.

Vaccination against rotavirus infection

The difficulty in creating a vaccine against rotavirus infection, the pathogens of which have many serotypes, was overcome by observing that 2 of the rotavirus diseases carried by a child - usually at an early age - make it immune to infection with rotaviruses of any serotype.

Chicken pox vaccination

The disease varicella is caused by a virus from the herpes virus group. The infection is extremely contagious. Reduction of the network of nurseries and kindergartens has led to the growth of the non-immune stratum (in England and the United States - 4-20% of people aged 20-25), so that chickenpox (chicken pox) in children, adolescents and adults has become common and proceeds with them heavier. Vaccination from chickenpox has significantly reduced the incidence of chicken pox.

Inoculation of dysentery Sonne

Vaccination from dysentery Sonne is administered to children from 3 years of age and adults. Priority vaccination against dysentery Sonne is recommended for: workers of infectious hospitals and bacteriological laboratories

Vaccination against pneumococcal infection

Pneumococci cause the most frequent bacterial infection of humans, according to WHO, it causes 1.2 million deaths per year, more than 40% of deaths of children 0-5 years - community-acquired pneumonia in Russia 1.5 million per year, pneumococci cause 76% of in adults and up to 90% in children under 5 years old, including those complicated by pleurisy and destruction. Vaccination from pneumococcal infection significantly reduced the incidence of pneumococcal infection.

Inoculation against hemophilia infection

Vaccination against hemophilia is recommended in all national calendars. WHO notes that "a lack of data on morbidity should not be a reason for delaying the introduction of Hib vaccines."