Adult Immunization Information for Providers

Immunization Schedules

By Medical Condition or Other Indications

By Medical Condition - English
Immunization schedule for adults by medical condition
Pregnancy and Immunizations
Your pregnant patients need to be vaccinated to help protect them and their babies against the flu and pertussis (whopping cough). However, many of them may not be aware of these recommendations.

You are their most trusted source of health information during their pregnancies. Make sure you provide them with a strong recommendation for vaccinations.

Click on the printable flyer below to learn more about which vaccines pregnant people should get.
Vaccinations recommended for pregnany adults

Breastfeeding and Immunizations
CDC has guidelines for the vaccines that people can receive while breastfeeding. Most of the routine vaccinations adults receive can be given while they are breastfeeding.

To look up the guidelines for a specific vaccine and whether or not it should be given while your patient is breastfeeding, click HERE
Recommended Immunizations for Healthcare Workers
Healthcare workers (HCWs) are at risk for exposure to serious, and sometimes deadly, diseases. If you work directly with patients or handle material that could spread infection, you should get appropriate vaccines to reduce the chance that you will get or spread vaccine-preventable diseases. Protect yourself, your patients, and your family members. Make sure you are up-to-date with recommended vaccines.

Healthcare workers include physicians, nurses, emergency medical personnel, dental professionals and students, medical and nursing students, laboratory technicians, pharmacists, hospital volunteers, and administrative staff.

Check with your employer about which immunizations you need.
In general, health care workers may need the following immunizations:

Group of medical professionals
  • Hepatitis B

  • Flu (Influenza)

  • MMR (Measles, Mumps and Rubella)

  • Varicella (Chickenpox)

  • Tdap (Tetanus, Diphtheria and Pertussis)

  • Meningococcal

    Content last updated: February 7, 2019


    Public Health has made reasonable efforts to provide accurate translation. However, no computerized translation is perfect and is not intended to replace traditional translation methods. If questions arise concerning the accuracy of the information, please refer to the English edition of the website, which is the official version.
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