11.02.18 to 11.03.18
Sinaia, Romania

World Polio Day, on October 24 2018, marks a day for celebration of past achievements toward eradication of this vaccine-preventable disease, but also calls into discussion the measures that must be taken to maintain global vaccination and help protect those who are at risk from this disease.

The success of immunization programs relies heavily on immunization program managers, who facilitate every aspect of immunization programs, from cost-effective procurement of vaccines to the vigilant monitoring of vaccine safety and efficacy.

Immunization plays a critical role in keeping preteens and teens healthy and protected from vaccine-preventable diseases, including influenza, whooping cough, tetanus, diphtheria, meningococcal disease and cancers caused by human papillomavirus.

Rotavirus Experts Share Latest Research, Call for Increased Vaccine Coverage at Symposium

MINSK, BELARUS – Beginning today, the 13th International Rotavirus Symposium, hosted by the Sabin Vaccine Institute, the U.S. Centers for Diseases Control, PATH, ROTA Council, the Fogarty International Center at the U.S. National Institutes of Health, the Government of the Republic of Belarus, and the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation, is bringing together scientific experts, policy makers and public health officials to share the latest developments in the fast-moving field of rotavirus prevention.
08.29.18 to 08.31.18
Minsk, Belarus

Amy Finan, chief executive officer of the Sabin Vaccine Institute, discussed Sabin’s commitment to vaccine development and the challenges of developing and bringing vaccines to market.

Why is Sabin committed to vaccine development?

In 2014, the Sabin Vaccine Institute began working with Georgia’s national government and partners to promote sustainable immunization financing and domestic resource mobilization for immunization. In more recent years, the focus has shifted to improving government immunization policy.

Typhoid is a common illness across much of Southeast Asia, where the bacterial disease spreads through contaminated food and water.

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