('Sreemonics' for immunization schedule). Please note that this is for US only, which is what the USA based exams will test you on. Which dose(1st, 2nd etc) and the months to be given will be described precisely in the book. I truly hope this one was helpful. Give a thumbs up if you guys liked. It motivates me to help you with other topics too:) so that you can focus hard to learn the big ones like MI, DM and such... Good luck and my best wishes! Discuss these videos with your study partners so that you can master these frustrating topics without much effort! Subscribe so that you'll be updated immediately when I post another good topic.
*LEGEND in description! The first one is from a usmle video that can be found on YouTube. Please type in USMLE Vaccine Schedule. The second one is the one I made with a friend. A= HEP B=Hep B D= DTAP H= Hib Human= HPV I= Polio M= MMR Men= Meningitis P= Pneumococcal R= Rota virus T= Tdap V= Varicella
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Pediatric vaccine schedule mnemonic for the immunizations given to children ages 0-6 years. In preparation for the NCLEX exam, you will want to know the recommended vaccines given to children at various ages, such as birth, 2, 4, 6, 12-18 months, and 4-6 years. What is the easiest way to memorize the immunization schedule for the pediatric population? A Mnemonic! This video will give you three mnemonics to help you memorize the vaccine schedule. Each mnemonic I created includes the age category and its vaccines. Pediatric Vaccine Schedule: Birth: Hepatitis B (1st dose) 2 months: Hepatitis B (2nd dose) DTaP (diphtheria, tetanus, pertussis) Hib (haemophilus influenzae type B) Polio PCV (pneumococcal conjugate vaccine) RV (rotavirus) 4 months: DTaP (2nd dose) Hib (2nd dose) Polio (2nd dose) PCV (2nd dose) RV (2nd dose) 6 months: Hepatitis B (3rd dose) DTap (3rd dose) Hib (3rd dose) Polio (3rd dose) PCV (3rd dose) RV (3rd dose) Influenza (yearly) 12-18 months: DTaP (4th dose) Hib (4th dose) PCV (4th dose) MMR (1st dose) Varicella (1st dose) Hepatitis A (2 dose series….given 12 months and 18 months) Influenza (yearly) 4-6 years old: DTaP (5th dose) Polio (4th dose) MMR (2nd dose) Varicella (2nd dose) Influenza (yearly) Quiz on Vaccine Schedule: http://www.registerednursern.com/immunization-schedule-nclex-questions-ages-0-6-years/ Notes: http://www.registerednursern.com/pediatric-vaccination-schedule-mnemonic-age-0-6-years/ More Pediatric Reviews: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLQrdx7rRsKfXmfA3CoozS5N767bLpnrbm Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/RegisteredNurseRNs Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/registerednursern_com/ Subscribe: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=registerednursern Nursing School Supplies: http://www.registerednursern.com/the-ultimate-list-of-nursing-medical-supplies-and-items-a-new-nurse-student-nurse-needs-to-buy/ Popular Playlists: NCLEX Reviews: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLQrdx7rRsKfWtwCDmLHyX2UeHofCIcgo0 Fluid & Electrolytes: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLQrdx7rRsKfWJSZ9pL8L3Q1dzdlxUzeKv Nursing Skills: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLQrdx7rRsKfUhd_qQYEbp0Eab3uUKhgKb Nursing School Study Tips: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLQrdx7rRsKfWBO40qeDmmaMwMHJEWc9Ms Nursing School Tips & Questions" https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLQrdx7rRsKfVQok-t1X5ZMGgQr3IMBY9M Teaching Tutorials: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLQrdx7rRsKfUkW_DpJekN_Y0lFkVNFyVF Types of Nursing Specialties: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLQrdx7rRsKfW8dRD72gUFa5W7XdfoxArp Healthcare Salary Information: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLQrdx7rRsKfVN0vmEP59Tx2bIaB_3Qhdh New Nurse Tips: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLQrdx7rRsKfVTqH6LIoAD2zROuzX9GXZy Nursing Career Help: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLQrdx7rRsKfVXjptWyvj2sx1k1587B_pj EKG Teaching Tutorials: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLQrdx7rRsKfU-A9UTclI0tOYrNJ1N5SNt Dosage & Calculations for Nurses: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLQrdx7rRsKfUYdl0TZQ0Tc2-hLlXlHNXq Diabetes Health Managment: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLQrdx7rRsKfXtEx17D7zC1efmWIX-iIs9
Please watch part-1 (or just immunization schedule) before watching this for a better follow up. Thanks and please leave a thumbs up to let me know you liked it:) ... It will motivate me to do more videos for you. Also, please subscribe so that you can watch all the videos and be updated when I post new topic. As always, discuss these points with your study partners. Good luck and best wishes!
Immunization or Vaccination Schedule Made Easy. Based on latest CDC 2017 updated guidelines. Memorizing immunization schedules can be tough and it is something that many medical students struggle with. This powerpoint presentation contains easy to remember mnemonics and the cornerstones that every doctor should know regarding vaccination schedules There is audio, although you may watch without audio as everything is explained adequately within the slide text Enjoy
Live vaccine, active immunization, killed vaccine, salk, attenuated vaccine, passive immunization, inactivated vaccine, Mmr, oral Polio vaccine, Rabies vaccination, Mumps, mumps, pertussis vaccination, tetanus shot, Toxoid, tetanus immunization, pertussis vaccine, immunologic memory, flu shot, tdap vaccine, chicken pox vaccine, inoculation, whooping cough, varicella zoster, meningitis vaccine, flu vaccine, pneumococcal vaccine, meningococcal vaccine, dtap vaccine dtp dpt shot, measles vaccination, influenza vaccine, rubella vaccination, sabin, conjugated vaccine, botulism Passive Immunization involves delivering preformed antibodies to an individual at risk of infection. You are taking the humoral immunity from one individual or animal and transferring it to another individual. It has an instant effect as the immunoglobulins are preformed and the body doesn’t need to “waste” any time figuring out how to make antibodies of its own that are targeted at the pathogen. However, passive immunity has a short duration of action because it only works for the lifespan of the transferred antibodies. This happens naturally in infants. IgA is transferred from mother to infant through breast milk. IgG is also transferred from the mother to the fetus through the placenta. Through these mechanisms an infant that does not yet have a mature immune system can be protected. Purified antibodies made by horses are also treatment options for tetanus, botulism and rabies. Following an infection with one of these organisms traditional (active) immunization is not an option, because it takes too long and the patient could die before it kicks in. Usually when you are discussing vaccination, you are referring to Active Immunization. This involves helping the host make their own antibodies against a pathogen. It takes longer to start working than passive immunity, but its affects are more potent and can last for many years. The rest of this section will discuss active immunity. Through the activation of adaptive immunity our bodies have immunologic memory which allows us to react faster and with higher potency the second time we see a particular pathogen. This works really well for relatively benign pathogens. For example, you get a cold once and then your immune system will be better at fighting the causative pathogen the next time it is exposed to it. However, this trial by fire method doesn’t work well for infections that have significant morbidity or mortality. We need a prophylactic way to prime the immune system. Vaccinations/immunizations are the way we gain immunologic memory without having an active infection. This involves exposing the patient to an antigen on the pathogen of interest in a way that is not dangerous. This “dress rehearsal” lets the immune system “practice” fighting the pathogen in a situation where the patient isn’t actually infected. After being exposed to the epitope present in the vaccine the patient will react much faster and with greater potency if they ever see the actual pathogen. Live/Attenuated Vaccination involves giving the patient a small amount of the living pathogen you are trying to immunize for. Attenuation is the process of altering a pathogen to diminish its virulence (for example growing the pathogen outside of a human host for many generations so that it adapts to a non-human environment). These attenuated pathogens can grow inside of the patient, but they grow very slowly and have lost their ability to cause disease. These attenuated pathogens look similar enough to the infectious pathogen that the immune response against the vaccine will also work against the real pathogen. The immunologic memory induced can last for decades meaning less booster shots are needed. The immune response is strong because the live pathogen induces humoral, mucosal and cell-mediated immunity. In rare cases the attenuated pathogen can mutate back into the virulent pathogen and cause the very disease you are trying to immunize against. Examples include MMR (Measles, Mumps & Rubella), Sabin (Oral Polio Vaccine), and the Varicella Zoster Vaccine. Killed/Inactivated Vaccination involves giving the patient a pathogen that has been “killed” with heat or formaldehyde. These dead pathogens still have surface antigens that are recognized by the immune system creating a relatively weak, short term humoral immunity. Booster shots are needed more frequently with this type of immunization. Because there is no live pathogen, this type of vaccination cannot cause infection. Examples include the Salk (Injected Polio Vaccine), Rabies Vaccine and Pertussis Vaccine. The Influenza Vaccine either contains full inactivated virus particles or fragments of inactivated virus particles. A Toxoid is a bacterial exotoxin that has been inactivated with heat or formaldehyde.
This video will cover live attenuated vaccines, toxoid vaccines, and inactivated (killed) vaccines.