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Many parents choose to vaccinate their children from birth, following the advice of doctors. Some vaccines provide lifelong immunity, while others need to be repeated several times or after a number of years to ensure that the child is still protected against infections and some life-threatening complications.

Vaccinating children is the best way to protect them from preventable diseases.

Recommended Vaccination Schedule


Vaccination Due



Hepatitis B (Dose 1)

2 Months

Hepatitis B (Dose 2)




PCV – Pneumococcal (Dose 1)

Rotavirus (Dose 1) (Oral)

(6 to 12 weeks of age)

4 Months

Hepatitis B (Dose 3)




PCV – Pneumococcal (Dose 2)

Rotavirus (Dose 2)

6 Months

Hepatitis B (Dose 4)




PCV – Pneumococcal (Dose 3)

Rotavirus (Dose 3 must be given prior to 32 weeks)

Flu (can be offered from 6 months)

9 Months

Meningococcal ACWY (Dose 1)

12-15 Months

MMR (Dose 1)

Varicella (Dose 1)

Meningococcal ACWY (Dose 2 at least 3 months from Dose 1)

PCV – Pneumococcal (Dose 4) (at least 2 months from Dose 3)

Hepatitis A (Dose 1)

Hepatitis A (Dose 2 to be given 6-12 months after Dose 1)

18 Months




MMR (Dose 2)

Varicella (Dose 2)

MMR / Varicella (To be given at least 3 months after first dose)

4-6 Years

DTap / IPV DTap / IPV

9 Years Onwards

Ages 9 – 15 years (2 Doses)

HPV (Dose 1)

HPV (Dose 2 given 6 to 24 months after Dose 1)

15 years or over (3 Doses)

HPV (At intervals 0, 2, 6 months)

13-16 Years (Unless Travelling)

DTap / IPV (Given 10 years after last dose)

For any additional information or questions, speak with your healthcare provider at HealthBay

Code of Vaccines

  • BCG: Tuberculosis
  • DTaP: Diphtheria, Tetanus, Acellular Pertussis (Whooping Cough)
  • HiB: Haemophilus influenza
  • IPV: Injectable Polio
  • PCV: Pneumococcal (Prevenar)
  • MMR: Measles, Mumps and Rubella
  • MMRV: Measles, Mumps, Rubella and Varicella
  • Varicella: Chicken Pox
  • HPV: Human Papilloma Virus (Three doses in total are given a 0, 2 months and 6 months after the first dose)
  • dT: Diphtheria, Tetanus
  • ACWY: Meningitis (Meningococcal) ACWY

The common side effects of vaccines are usually mild and go away on their own within a few days. However, if you experience any severe or persistent side effects after vaccination, it is important to see your doctor as soon as possible.

It is also important to note that the benefits of vaccination far outweigh the risks. Vaccines are one of the most effective ways to prevent infectious diseases, and they have saved millions of lives. If you have any questions or concerns about vaccination, please talk to your doctor.

Medical Team

Dr. Adam Pali

Specialist Internal Medicine

Dr. Atanas Hristov MD

Specialist Internal Medicine

Dr. Paul Sayad

Consultant General and Laparoscopic Surgeon

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