The MMR vaccine (also known as the MPR vaccine) is an immunization vaccine against measles, mumps, and rubella (German measles).
CDC recommends routine meningococcal conjugate vaccination for:· All preteens and teens at 11 to 12 years old with a booster dose at 16· Children and adults at increased risk for meningococcal diseaseCDC recommends routine serogroup B meningococcal vaccination for· People 10 years or older at increased risk for meningococcal disease
Tetanus - Diphtheria- Acellular Pertussis
CDC recommends routine meningococcal conjugate vaccination for:· All preteens and teens at 11 to 12 years old with a booster dose at 16· Children and adults at increased risk for meningococcal disease CDC recommends routine serogroup B meningococcal vaccination for· People 10 years or older at increased risk for meningococcal disease
CDC recommends pneumococcal conjugate vaccine for all children younger than 2 years old, all adults 65 years or older, and people 2 through 64 years old with certain medical conditions. CDC recommends pneumococcal polysaccharide vaccine for all adults 65 years or older, people 2 through 64 years old with certain medical conditions,
Varicella (chicken pox)
Chickenpox is a very contagious disease caused by the varicella-zoster virus (VZV). Two doses of the vaccine are about 90% effective at preventing chickenpox.
Inactivated polio vaccine (IPV) is the only polio vaccine that has been given in the United States since 2000. It is given by shot in the arm or leg, depending on the person’s age. CDC recommends that children get four doses of polio vaccine. Polio vaccination is also recommended for adults who are at greater risk for exposure to polioviruses, including international travelers, laboratory workers, and healthcare professionals.
Infuenze (FLU) VACCINE
The "flu shot" is an inactivated vaccine (containing killed virus) that's given with a needle, usually in the arm.This season's vaccine protects against the three influenza viruses that research indicates will be most common during the season. This includes an influenza A (H1N1) virus, an influenza A (H3N2) virus, and an influenza B virus.
The vaccine takes effect approximately two weeks after it has been administered as antibodies (substances in the blood that protect against infection) accumulate and provide protection against influenza. Therefore, you may be susceptible to influenza during the two weeks after your flu shot.
Treponemal antibodies will appear earlier after acute infection than non-treponemal antibodies. The antibodies detected in these tests usually remain detectable for life even after successful treatment.
The tuberculosis (TB) blood test, also called an Interferon Gamma Release Assay or IGRA, is a way to find out if you have TB germs in your body.
If you are a woman, you may be asked to avoid using douches or vaginal creams for 24 hours before your test. For a urine test, both men and women should not urinate 1–2 hours before the sample is collected.