Vaccines against Viral & Bacterial Diseases

Most vaccines against viral infection are effective at preventing disease. However, they are not 100% effective for a number of reasons, reactions can occur after vaccinations.

It is difficult for many of us today to appreciate the dangers of childhood viral infections.

Most of the vaccines in use against viruses are very effective at preventing disease. However, for a variety of reasons, they can fail:

  • The vaccine becomes inactive due to incorrect storage, if used past its expiry date, or if incorrectly administered.
  • Individuals unpredictably fail to produce an adequate immune response to the vaccine.
  • Vaccine immunity “fades” over time.

 The different vaccine combinations at each time point do not interfere with one another and there is no increased risk of serious side-effects when they are given at the same time.

Bacterial vaccines contain killed or attenuated bacteria that activate the immune system. Antibodies are built against that particular bacteria, and prevents bacterial infection later.

Most vaccines against bacterial infections are effective at preventing disease, reactions can occur after vaccinations. Vaccines are available against tuberculosisdiphtheriatetanuspertussis, Haemophilus influenzae type B, cholera, typhoid, and Streptococcus pneumoniae.

  • Mumps, measles and rubella/MMR Vaccines
  • Live attenuated vaccines
  • Typhus Vaccine
  • Typhoid Vaccines
  • HSV vaccines
  • Rabies Vaccines
  • Viral hepatitis
  • Shingles
  • Inactivated vaccines

Related Conference of Vaccines against Viral & Bacterial Diseases

February 20-21, 2023

International Conference on Vaccine Research

Madrid, Spain
October 18-19, 2023

43rd Global Summit and Expo on Vaccines & Immunology

Vienna, Austria
November 06-07, 2023

5th World Congress on Vaccine and Immunology

Tokyo, Japan

Vaccines against Viral & Bacterial Diseases Conference Speakers

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