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Immunity

TermDefinition
Active Natural Immunity Body produces antibodies in response to exposure to a live pathogen
Active Artificial Immunity Develops when an immunization is administered and the body produces antibodies in response to exposure to a killed or attenuated virus
Passive Natural Immunity Occurs when antibodies are passed from the mother to the newborn/infant through placenta or breastfeeding
Passive Artificial Immunity Is temporary, and occurs after antibodies in the form of immune globulin's are administered to an individual who requires immediate protection against a disease after exposure has occurred.
DTaP Administered 2,4,6, and 15 months and 4-6 years
Tdap Administered at 11 to 12 years
Tetanus and diphtheria (Td booster) Administer one dose every 10 years following DTaP
Haemophilus influenza type B (Hib) Administered 2,4,6, and at 12 to 15 months
Rotavirus (RV) oral vaccine The first dose of either form should not be initiated for infants 15 weeks or older. Max age for any vaccination w/ an R vaccine is 8 months.
RV-5 vaccine (RotaTeq) Administered in a three-dose series at ages 2,4, and 6 months
RV-1 (Rotarix) Administered as two-dose series at 2 and 4 months
Inactivated poliovirus vaccine (IPV) Administered doses at 2,4, and 6 to 18 months, and 4-6 years
Measles, Mumps, and Rubella vaccine (MMR) Administered doses at 12-15 months and 4-6 years
Varicella vaccine Administered 12-15 months & 4-6 years, or two doses Administered 4 weeks apart after the age of 13
Pneumococcal conjugate vaccine (PCV) Administered doses at 2,4,6, and 12-15 months
Created by: acacianero