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45 second animation explaining that getting your bub vaccinated is free and helps keep them, and everyone safe from diseases.
45 second video explaining why getting vaccinations on time is really important for protecting your bub and the community.
The whooping cough (pertussis) vaccination is free and recommended for pregnant women between 20 and 32 weeks in each pregnancy.Part of a collection: Maternal vaccination Campaign (whooping cough)
The influenza vaccination is safe, free and recommended for pregnant women in each pregnancy.Part of a collection: Maternal vaccination campaign (influenza)
Talk to your mob about human papillomavirus, or HPV. HPV can affect males and females and can cause a range of HPV-related cancers in some people. Getting the vaccine is really easy and safe. Before kids can have the vaccine, parents and caregivers have to say it’s okay by signing the consent form.
Samantha survived a rare but aggressive form of cervical cancer that her doctor said was highly likely caused by human papillomavirus (HPV). She urges all parents to sign the consent form so their child can be protected against HPV related disease as part of the school based immunisation program.
All students aged approximately 12 and 13 will be offered the HPV vaccine for free in schools as part of the National Immunisation Program. This short animated video explains to students the benefits of getting the improved vaccine, and the process of how the vaccine is administered.
This is an educational video for parents on the benefits of the HPV vaccination.
The flu shot is safe for pregnant women, and provides effective protection for you and your new-born baby for the first six months of their life.
Influenza immunisation is part of good pregnancy care and is free for pregnant women through the National Immunisation Program. If you’re pregnant, speak to your doctor, nurse, or midwife today.
The influenza vaccine is provided at no cost for pregnant women through the National Immunisation Program. If you’re pregnant, speak to your doctor, nurse, or midwife today.