Tag Archives: HPV

Meningococcal Disease can be Deadly Infographic

Protecting College Students

Is your teen prepared with the essentials for college life? You may have helped furnish a new dorm room, or at least done some shopping together, but it is equally important that you help them lead a healthy lifestyle, which includes making sure they are protected from vaccine-preventable diseases frequently seen on college campuses!

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ID News Round-Up

Summary of recent news from the world of infectious diseases including airborne antibiotic resistant genes and vaccines across the lifespan…

Time To Talk About HPV!

Human papillomavirus (HPV) vaccines are safe and effective in preventing certain types of cancers, but for many preteens and teens, having the talk with their parents about preventing a sexually transmitted infection can be awkward. New campaign helps start the conversation…

Spread Information, Not Diseases

Vaccines are among the most significant achievements in public health and can help protect against 14 deadly diseases. Share these infographics to help spread information, not disease!

SupermanHPV: Truth, Justice, and Cancer Prevention

In the US, nearly 80 million people—about one in four—are currently infected and about 14 million people, including teens, become infected with HPV each year. HPV causes 32,500 cancers in men and women and HPV vaccination can prevent most of the cancers (about 30,000) from ever developing…

ID News Round-Up

Summary of recent news from the world of infectious diseases including preparing for the next flu pandemic, recent US outbreaks of hepatitis A, and the risk of measles at the 2018 World Cup in Russia…

Increasing Adolescent Vaccination Rates: Establishing a 16-Year-Old Immunization Platform

Through our collective efforts we can help routinize using the 16-year-old visit to include recommended and catch-up vaccines. Together, we can help healthcare professionals and the public become more aware of, and motivated to comply with, US vaccine recommendations and, ultimately, help protect older teens against vaccine-preventable diseases.