World Immunization Week
24 – 30 April 2022
If you're a kid, you're probably NOT thinking about "Immunization!"
Wikipedia / The Little Rascals: George Robert Phillips McFarland
If you're a Parent, you SHOULD BE THINKING ABOUT
for the healthy well-being of your Children!
Did you know that . . .
If you're a kid, you're probably NOT thinking about a sticky needle
that doesn't make you giggle . . . but rather makes you wiggle!
Wikipedia / Shirley Temple
Now is a good time for Parents &
Children to learn more about
2022 Question: "Have You Enrolled?"
As we celebrate World Immunization Week from
24-30 April, we welcome you to enroll
in the following Open WHO
For over 200 years, vaccines have protected us against diseases which threaten lives and prohibit our
development. With their help, we can
progress without the burden of diseases like smallpox and polio, which cost humanity hundreds of millions of lives.
World Immunization Week, celebrated in the last week of April, aims to highlight the collective action needed and to promote the use of vaccines to protect people of all ages against disease.
Through its convening power, WHO works with countries across the globe to raise awareness of the value of vaccines and immunization and ensures that governments obtain the necessary guidance and technical support to implement high quality immunization programmes.
The ultimate goal of World Immunization Week is for more people – and their communities – to be protected from vaccine-preventable diseases.
Text Courtesy, https://www.who.int/campaigns/world-immunization-week/2022
2021 Theme: "Vaccines Bring Us Closer"
Wikipedia / The Little Rascals [Our Gang]
As part of the 2021 campaign, WHO, partners and individuals around the world will unite to:
Increase trust and confidence in vaccines to maintain or increase vaccine acceptance
Increase investment in vaccines, including routine immunization, to remove barriers to access
While the world focuses on critically important new vaccines to protect against COVID-19, there remains a need to ensure routine vaccinations are not missed. Many children have not been vaccinated during the global pandemic, leaving them at risk of serious diseases like measles and polio. Rapidly circulating misinformation around the topic of vaccination adds to this threat.
In this context, this year’s campaign will aim to build solidarity and trust in vaccination as a public good that saves lives and protects health. To this end, we will be looking for more partners to join us, bringing people together in support of a lifesaving cause.
Text Courtesy, World Health Organization
Are you thinking more...
Wikipedia / The Little Rascals: Matthew Beard Jr.
about safe & effective
Learn more on the following web page:
EPACHA Foundation Extends
Sincere Thanks to
A n d
for allowing use of images, visuals and
print presented herein.
If you’ve missed the work of EPACHA in its Phase I duration, please be encouraged to click on the below web links.
Sincerest Thanks are Extended to http://archive.org/web/ for having made possible an archived viewing of
EPACHA Foundation’s entire volume of its Phase I web pages:
Complete List of EPACHA - Phase I web pages:
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