Appointments 706-279-1994

Immunizations

Recommended Immunization Schedule

Birth
2 months
4 months
6 months
6 months + (yearly)
12 months
15 months
2 years
4 years
5 years
10+ years (if local outbreak; absent or damaged spleen; complement deficiency)
11-12 years
11-12 years (2nd shot: 6-12 months after the first shot)
15 years (if started at 15 yrs, 3 doses- 2nd shot: 2 months after first shot)
15 years (if started at 15 yrs, 3 doses- 3rd shot: 6 months after first shot)
16 years
16-18 years (Ask us about frequency)

Vaccine Information Sheets

DTaP (Diphtheria, Tetanus, and Pertussis) - Daptacel, Infanrix, Tripedia

Flu Shot (Influenza (Flu) Vaccine) - Fluzone, Fluvirin, Fluarix

Hep A (Hepatitis A) - Havrix, Vaqta

Hep B (Hepatitis B) - Engerix-B, Recombivax HB

Hib (Haemophilus Influenzae Type b) - PedvaxHIB, ActHIB, Hiberix, HibTITER

HPV Gardasil-9 (Human Papillomavirus) - Gardasil-9

IPV (Polio) - Ipol

Meningococcal (Serogroup B - Men B) (Serogroup B Meningococcal (Men B)) - Trumenba

Meningococcal ACWY (Meningococcal ACWY Vaccines) - Menomune, Menactra, Menveo

MMR (Measles, Mumps, and Rubella) - M-M-R II

MMRV (Measles, Mumps, Rubella & Varicella) - ProQuad

PCV13 (Pneumococcal Conjugate) - Prevnar 13

Rotavirus (Rotavirus) - RotaTeq, Rotarix

TdaP (Tetanus, Diphtheria, Pertussis) - Boostrix, Adacel

Varicella (Chickenpox) - Varivax

More Vaccine Articles

ASDs Family Handout—Vaccines (Some parents of children with autism spectrum disorders (ASDs) may worry about a possible link between vaccines and ASDs. In fact, one recent survey said that 54% of parents of children with ASDs thought ASDs were caused by immunizations. The consensus of health professionals based on scientific research is that there is no evidence that vaccines cause ASDs. Despite these scientific data, parents continue to worry that vaccines may cause children at risk for ASDs to develop symptoms at the time many childhood vaccinations are given. Some common questions that parents have include) - https://patiented.solutions.aap.org/aap/content_public/gboscontainer/5/peo_document599_en.pdf

Chickenpox Vaccine, The ((Please see the related Vaccine Information Statement, The Chickenpox Vaccine: What You Need to Know)) - https://patiented.solutions.aap.org/aap/content_public/gboscontainer/5/peo_document015_en.pdf

DTaP (Diphtheria, Tetanus, Pertussis) Vaccine (VIS) (DTaP vaccine can help protect your child from diphtheria, tetanus, and pertussis.) - https://patiented.solutions.aap.org/aap/content_public/gboscontainer/5/peo_document118.pdf

Haemophilus influenzae Type b ((Please see the related Vaccine Information Statement, Haemophilus Influenzae Type b (Hib) Vaccine: What You Need to Know)) - https://patiented.solutions.aap.org/aap/content_public/gboscontainer/5/peo_document048_en.pdf

Hepatitis A Vaccine (VIS) (Hepatitis A is a serious liver disease. It is caused by the hepatitis A virus (HAV). HAV is spread from person to person through contact with the feces (stool) of people who are infected, which can easily happen if someone does not wash his or her hands properly. You can also get hepatitis A from food, water, or objects contaminated with HAV.) - https://patiented.solutions.aap.org/aap/content_public/gboscontainer/5/peo_document194_en_secured.pdf

Hepatitis B Vaccine (VIS) (Hepatitis B is a serious disease that affects the liver. It is caused by the hepatitis B virus. Hepatitis B can cause mild illness lasting a few weeks, or it can lead to a serious, lifelong illness.) - https://patiented.solutions.aap.org/aap/content_public/gboscontainer/5/peo_document188.pdf

Hepatitis B Vaccine: What Parents Need to Know (Your child needs at least 3 doses of hepatitis B vaccine to be fully protected. The recommended times to receive hepatitis B vaccine are) - https://patiented.solutions.aap.org/aap/content_public/gboscontainer/5/peo_document186.pdf

Hib (Haemophilus Influenzae type b) Vaccine (VIS) (Haemophilus influenzae type b (Hib) disease is a serious disease caused by bacteria. It usually affects children under 5 years old. It can also affect adults with certain medical conditions.) - https://patiented.solutions.aap.org/aap/content_public/gboscontainer/5/peo_document123_en_secured.pdf

Immunizations: What You Need to Know (However, parents may still have questions about why vaccines are needed, and some parents may be concerned about vaccine safety because they have been misinformed. ) - https://patiented.solutions.aap.org/aap/content_public/gboscontainer/5/peo_document057.pdf

Meningococcal ACWY Vaccines (VIS) (Meningococcal disease is a serious illness caused by a type of bacteria called Neisseria meningitidis. It can lead to meningitis (infection of the lining of the brain and spinal cord) and infections of the blood. Meningococcal disease often occurs without warning—even among people who are otherwise healthy.) - https://patiented.solutions.aap.org/aap/content_public/gboscontainer/5/peo_document125.pdf

Meningococcal Disease—Information for Teens and College Students (If you are a student about to start college, here are some health tips.) - https://patiented.solutions.aap.org/aap/content_public/gboscontainer/5/peo_document071_en_secured.pdf

MMR (Measles, Mumps, and Rubella) Vaccine (VIS) (Measles, mumps, and rubella are viral diseases that can have serious consequences. Before vaccines, these diseases were very common in the United States, especially among children. They are still common in many parts of the world.) - https://patiented.solutions.aap.org/aap/content_public/gboscontainer/5/peo_document126.pdf

Pneumococcal Conjugate Vaccine (VIS) (Vaccination can protect both children and adults from pneumococcal disease.) - https://patiented.solutions.aap.org/aap/content_public/gboscontainer/5/peo_document237_en.pdf

Polio Vaccine (VIS) (Vaccination can protect people from polio. Polio is a disease caused by a virus. It is spread mainly by person-to-person contact. It can also be spread by consuming food or drinks that are contaminated with the feces of an infected person.) - https://patiented.solutions.aap.org/aap/content_public/gboscontainer/5/peo_document128_en_secured.pdf

Protect Yourself and Help Protect Your Baby: Information for New Moms on the Tdap Vaccine (Getting the Tdap vaccine now will give you 10 years or more of protection from these diseases and help you prevent passing them on to your new baby. Isn't it great to know that just one shot can help keep you and your new baby safe and healthy? For more information about this vaccine, talk with your doctor.) - https://patiented.solutions.aap.org/aap/content_public/gboscontainer/5/peo_document228_en.pdf

Rotavirus Vaccine (VIS) (Rotavirus is a virus that causes diarrhea, mostly in babies and young children. The diarrhea can be severe, and lead to dehydration. Vomiting and fever are also common in babies with rotavirus.) - https://patiented.solutions.aap.org/aap/content_public/gboscontainer/5/peo_document215.pdf

Seasonal Influenza (Flu) (All flu viruses cause a respiratory illness that can last a week or more. Flu symptoms include:) - https://patiented.solutions.aap.org/aap/content_public/gboscontainer/5/peo_document042.pdf

Td (Tetanus, Diphtheria) Vaccine (VIS) (Tetanus and diphtheria are very serious diseases. They are rare in the United States today, but people who do become infected often have severe complications. Td vaccine is used to protect adolescents and adults from both of these diseases.) - https://patiented.solutions.aap.org/aap/content_public/gboscontainer/5/ppe_document099_en.pdf

Tdap (Tetanus, Diphtheria, and Pertussis) Vaccine (VIS) (Tetanus, diphtheria, and pertussis are very serious diseases. Tdap vaccine can protect us from these diseases. And, Tdap vaccine given to pregnant women can protect newborn babies against pertussis.) - https://patiented.solutions.aap.org/aap/content_public/gboscontainer/5/peo_document604_en_secured.pdf

Whooping Cough (Pertussis) (Pertussis often acts like a common cold for a week or two. Then the cough gets worse, and the older child may start to have the characteristic "whoop"s. During this phase (which can last two weeks or more), the child often is short of breath and can look bluish around the mouth. She also may tear, drool, and vomit.) - https://patiented.solutions.aap.org/aap/content_public/gboscontainer/5/peo_document575_en.pdf

Prime Pediatrics, P.C., Dalton, GA