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Call Ottawa Public Health at 613-580-6744 if you need to schedule one for your youth. Learn more about Hepatits B, Meningococcal disease and Human Papillomavirus (HPV) vaccine.
Check the school clinic immunization schedule above for specific dates.
Update their little yellow book each time your youth gets a vaccination. Keep it in a safe place with other documents, like birth certificates and passports.
You may need your immunization record for: Traveling to countries where the diseases are common Going for emergency health care Going to work Living in residence at university or college Starting university or college, especially in health care programs Going to summer camp Transferring to a new school in another area Report all your youth's vaccinations to Ottawa Public Health.
It also lets parents know when their youth should get their vaccines.
This is important if there is ever a disease outbreak. Learn more about tetanus, diphtheria and pertussis below. Your youth's doctor will give you a record of all your youth's vaccinations.
Hepatitis B spreads from person to person, through contact with infected blood or body fluids such as: From a mother to her baby at birth During sex Getting a human bite Sharing dirty needles The virus can stay alive on things like razors or toothbrushes for up to one week.
Hepatitis B does NOT spread through coughing, hugs or using the same dishes as an infected person.
Although we rarely see most of these diseases in Canada now, they still exist. Your body will make antibodies when you get a vaccine.
If we stop vaccinating children, these diseases will return. Antibodies help your immune system to identify and destroy a virus. New types of vaccines, such as nasal sprays and skin patches, make them less painful for some patients. Learn more about the diseases that you can prevent through vaccines.