Immunization and Pregnancy

Vaccination plays an important role in the health of a mother and the baby. There is a benefit for women to be immunized to reduce their chances of morbidity and mortality from vaccine-preventable diseases. Before administering a vaccine to a pregnant woman, the prenatal health care provider must know the immunogenic material in the vaccine. Live, attenuated virus vaccines, such as the MMR vaccine or the nasally delivered influenza vaccine, are not recommended in pregnancy. In contrast, vaccines that contain nonviable antigens, virus-like particles, or noninfectious yet immunogenic components of bacteria, such as the tetanus toxoid, reduced diphtheria toxoid, and acellular pertussis (Tdap) vaccine and the injectable influenza vaccine, are considered safe during pregnancy

 

  • Pregnancy & Hepatitis B
  • Pregnant Women & Influenza (Flu)
  • Pregnancy and Whooping Cough
  • Tdap Vaccination
  • Before Pregnancy: Rubella, Measles, Mumps, Chickenpox
  • Pregnancy & MMR
  • Pregnancy & Pneumococcal

Related Conference of Immunization and Pregnancy

March 18-19, 2021

3rd World Conference on Vaccine and Immunology

Dubai, UAE
April 05-05, 2021

Tumor & Cancer Immunology and Pediatric-Oncology

Toronto, Canada
May 03-04, 2021

International Online Conference on Immunology

New York, USA
June 23-24, 2021

34th World Congress on Vaccines and Immunization

Osaka, Australia
October 12-13, 2021

International Conference on Vaccine and Vaccine research

Manila, Philippines
October 14-15, 2021

13th Annual Conference on Cinical Immunology

Cape Town, Australia
October 14-15, 2021

11th International Conference on Bacteriology and Infectious Diseases

Cape Town, South Africa

Immunization and Pregnancy Conference Speakers

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