ADULT IMMUNIZATION UPDATE 2011

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ADULT IMMUNIZATION update 2011 :

Dr.T.V.Rao.MD ADULT IMMUNIZATION update 2011 Dr.T.V.Rao MD 1

Louis Pasteur (1822-1895) A Vision to future of humanity:

When meditating over a disease, I never think of finding a remedy for it, but , instead, a means of prevention Louis Pasteur (1822-1895) A Vision to future of humanity Dr.T.V.Rao MD 2

Why some adults need vaccines?:

Some adults incorrectly assume that the vaccines they received as children will protect them for the rest of their lives. Generally this is true, except that: Some adults were never vaccinated as children Newer vaccines were not available when some adults were children Immunity can begin to fade over time As we age, we become more susceptible to serious disease caused by common infections (e.g., flu, pneumococcus) Dr.T.V.Rao MD 3 Why some adults need vaccines?

Invigoration of Adult Immunization:

Build on success of infant/childhood, adolescent program New vaccines targeted at adults Recognition of the burden of adult vaccine-preventable disease Invigoration of Adult Immunization Dr.T.V.Rao MD 4

Why we need adult vaccines Burden of Adult Vaccine-Preventable Disease:

Why we need adult vaccines Burden of Adult Vaccine-Preventable Disease Influenza: 10-20% of US population affected annually 200,000 hospitalizations 36,000 deaths (average) Pneumococcal: 2,000-5000 meningitis 40,000+ bloodstream infections 150,000-300,000 pneumonia Pertussis: 1 million Cervical cancer: 10,000 Shingles: 1 million Adult deaths from vaccine-preventable diseases: 43,000 Dr.T.V.Rao MD 5

Recommended Adult Immunization Schedule — United States, 2011:

Each year, the Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices (ACIP) reviews the recommended adult immunization schedule to ensure that the schedule reflects current recommendations for the licensed vaccines. Recommended Adult Immunization Schedule — United States, 2011 Dr.T.V.Rao MD 6

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Natural History of HPV Infection and Potential Progression to Cervical Cancer:

0 – 1 Year 0 – 5 Years 1 – 20 Years Invasive Cervical Cancer Cleared HPV Infection (~80%) 1. Pinto AP, Crum CP. Clin Obstet Gynecol . 2000;43:352 – 362. CIN 1 Initial HPV Infection Continuing Infection CIN 2/3 Natural History of HPV Infection and Potential Progression to Cervical Cancer Dr.T.V.Rao MD 9

Human Papillomavirus Vaccine (Cervical Cancer):

Human Papillomavirus Vaccine (Cervical Cancer) Licensed vaccine against 4 virus types (6, 11, 16, 18) for females 9-26 years Papillomavirus infection is precursor to cervical cancer Types 16, 18 account for 70% of cervical cancers Virus is transmitted by sexual contact Over half of women are infected during their lifetime Three-dose series Dr.T.V.Rao MD 10

Human papillomavirus (HPV) vaccination:

HPV vaccination with either quadrivalent (HPV4) vaccine or bivalent vaccine (HPV2) is recommended for females at age 11 or 12 years and catch-up vaccination for females aged 13 through 26 years. Ideally, vaccine should be administered before potential exposure to HPV through sexual activity; however , females who are sexually active should still be vaccinated consistent with age-based recommendations. Sexually active females who have not been infected with any of the four HPV vaccine types (types 6, 11, 16, and 18, all of which HPV4 prevents) or any of the two HPV vaccine types (types 16 and 18, both of which HPV2 prevents) receive the full benefit of the vaccination. Vaccination is less beneficial for females who have already been infected with one or more of the HPV vaccine types. HPV4 or HPV2 can be administered to persons with a history of genital warts, abnormal Papanicolaou test, or positive HPV DNA test, because these conditions are not evidence of previous infection with all vaccine HPV types Human papillomavirus (HPV) vaccination Dr.T.V.Rao MD 11

Vaccinating Males:

HPV4 may be administered to males aged 9 through 26 years to reduce their likelihood of genital warts. HPV4 would be most effective when administered before exposure to HPV through sexual contact Vaccinating Males Dr.T.V.Rao MD 12

Human Papillomavirus Vaccine- Recommendations:

CDC’s Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices (ACIP) June 29, 2006 Recommendations: Routine immunization of females at 11-12 years May be started as young as 9 years at discretion of provider/parent Vaccination of females up to age 26 Human Papillomavirus Vaccine- Recommendations Dr.T.V.Rao MD 13

Administration of doses:

A complete series for either HPV4 or HPV2 consists of 3 doses. The second dose should be administered 1–2 months after the first dose; the third dose should be administered 6 months after the first dose . Administration of doses Dr.T.V.Rao MD 14

Herpes zoster vaccination:

S ingle dose of zoster vaccine is recommended for adults aged 60 years and older regardless of whether they report a previous episode of herpes zoster. Persons with chronic medical conditions may be vaccinated unless their condition constitutes a contraindication Herpes zoster vaccination Dr.T.V.Rao MD 15

Evidence of Measles, Mumps, and Rubella Immunity for Healthcare Personnel (HCP):

Evidence of Measles, Mumps, and Rubella Immunity for Healthcare Personnel (HCP) For unvaccinated personnel born before 1957 who lack laboratory evidence of measles, mumps and/or rubella immunity or laboratory confirmation of disease, healthcare facilities should consider vaccinating personnel with two doses of MMR vaccine at the appropriate interval for measles and mumps, and one dose of MMR vaccine for rubella, respectively Dr.T.V.Rao MD 16

Measles, mumps, rubella (MMR) vaccination:

Adults born before 1957 generally are considered immune to measles and mumps. All adults born in 1957 or later should have documentation of 1 or more doses of MMR vaccine unless they have a medical contraindication to the vaccine, laboratory evidence of immunity to each of the three diseases, or documentation of provider-diagnosed measles or mumps disease . For rubella, documentation of provider-diagnosed disease is not considered acceptable evidence of immunity. Measles, mumps, rubella (MMR) vaccination Dr.T.V.Rao MD 17

Which adults need MMR vaccine:

Healthcare personnel born before 1957: For unvaccinated healthcare personnel born before 1957 who lack laboratory evidence of measles, mumps, and/or rubella immunity or laboratory confirmation of disease, healthcare facilities should 1) consider routinely vaccinating personnel with 2 doses of MMR vaccine at the appropriate interval (for measles and mumps ) and 1 dose of MMR vaccine (for rubella), and 2) recommend 2 doses of MMR vaccine at the appropriate interval during an outbreak of measles or mumps, and 1 dose during an outbreak of rubella. Complete information about evidence of immunity is available at http://www.cdc.gov/vaccines/recs/provisional/default.htm . Which adults need MMR vaccine Dr.T.V.Rao MD 18

MMR vaccine:

Measles component: A second dose of MMR vaccine, administered a minimum of 28 days after the first dose, is recommended for adults who 1) have been recently exposed to measles or are in an outbreak setting; 2) are students in postsecondary educational institutions; 3) work in a healthcare facility; or 4) plan to travel internationally. Persons who received inactivated (killed) measles vaccine or measles vaccine of unknown type during 1963–1967 should be revaccinated with 2 doses of MMR vaccine. MMR vaccine Dr.T.V.Rao MD 19

Rubella component:

Rubella component: For women of childbearing age, regardless of birth year, rubella immunity should be determined. If there is no evidence of immunity, women who are not pregnant should be vaccinated. Pregnant women who do not have evidence of immunity should receive MMR vaccine upon completion or termination of pregnancy and before discharge from the healthcare facility Rubella component Dr.T.V.Rao MD 20

Dealing with Rubella Outbreaks:

Healthcare personnel born before 1957: For unvaccinated healthcare personnel born before 1957 who lack laboratory evidence of measles, mumps, and/or rubella immunity or laboratory confirmation of disease, healthcare facilities should 1) consider routinely vaccinating personnel with 2 doses of MMR vaccine at the appropriate interval (for measles and mumps ) and 1 dose of MMR vaccine (for rubella), and 2) recommend 2 doses of MMR vaccine at the appropriate interval during an outbreak of measles or mumps, and 1 dose during an outbreak of rubella. Complete information about evidence of immunity is available at http://www.cdc.gov/vaccines/recs/provisional/default.htm . Dealing with Rubella Outbreaks Dr.T.V.Rao MD 21

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Large-scale prospective efficacy trials have not been undertaken in older persons, and the results of smaller trials and their meta-analyses have been inconclusive. Population-based observational studies (case-control, indirect cohort and retrospective cohort) convincingly show that pneumococcal vaccination is effective in preventing hospitalization for invasive disease and pneumonia and in preventing death. Unwillingness to accept the results of observational studies reflects scientific bias, not problems intrinsic to the studies themselves. Pneumococcal Vaccine: Vaccine Efficacy, Vaccination Effectiveness and Epistemological Confusion Dr.T.V.Rao MD 22

Pneumococcal Polysaccharide Vaccination for Older Adults:

Pneumococcal Polysaccharide Vaccination for Older Adults T he burden of invasive pneumococcal disease among older adults is substantial (50 cases/100,000) T he clinical effectiveness and cost-effectiveness of pneumococcal vaccination to prevent invasive disease in older adults are firmly established P neumococcal vaccination has been introduced recently in many countries P ersistent doubts about the effectiveness of pneumococcal vaccination are responsible for the lack of vaccine use in some countries

Pneumococcal polysaccharide (PPSV) vaccination Vaccinate all persons with the following indications:

Medical : Chronic lung disease (including asthma); chronic cardiovascular diseases; diabetes mellitus; chronic liver diseases; cirrhosis; chronic alcoholism; functional or anatomic asplenia (e.g., sickle cell disease or splenectomy [if electiv splenectomy is planned, vaccinate at least 2 weeks before surgery]); immunocompromising conditions (including chronic renal failure or nephrotic syndrome); and cochlear implants and cerebrospinal fluid leaks. Vaccinate as close to HIV diagnosis as possible. Pneumococcal polysaccharide (PPSV) vaccination Vaccinate all persons with the following indications Dr.T.V.Rao MD 24

Pneumococcal polysaccharide (PPSV) vaccination:

Other : Residents of nursing homes or long-term care facilities and persons who smoke cigarettes. Routine use of PPSV is not recommended for American Indians/Alaska Natives or persons aged less than 65 years unless they have underlying medical conditions that are PPSV indications. Pneumococcal polysaccharide (PPSV) vaccination Dr.T.V.Rao MD 25

Revaccination with PPSV:

One-time revaccination after 5 years is recommended for persons aged 19 through 64 years with chronic renal failure or nephrotic syndrome; functional or anatomic asplenia (e.g ., sickle cell disease or splenectomy); and for persons with immunocompromising conditions. For persons aged 65 years and older, one-time revaccination is recommended if they were vaccinated 5 or more years previously and were aged less than 65 years at the time of primary vaccination Revaccination with PPSV Dr.T.V.Rao MD 26

Meningococcal vaccination:

Meningococcal vaccine should be administered to persons with the following indications: Medical : A 2-dose series of meningococcal conjugate vaccine is recommended for adults with anatomic or functional asplenia, or persistent complement component deficiencies. Adults with HIV infection who are vaccinated should also receive a routine 2-dose series. The 2 doses should be administered at 0 and 2 months Meningococcal vaccination Dr.T.V.Rao MD 27

Meningococcal vaccination Who Needs More:

Other : A single dose of meningococcal vaccine is recommended for unvaccinated first-year college students living in dormitories; microbiologists routinely exposed to isolates of Neisseria meningitides ; military recruits; and persons who travel to or live in countries in which meningococcal disease is hyper endemic or epidemic (e.g., the “meningitis belt” of sub-Saharan Africa during the dry season [December through June]), particularly if their contact with local populations will be prolonged. Vaccination is required by the government of Saudi Arabia for all travelers to Mecca during the annual Hajj. Meningococcal vaccination Who Needs More Dr.T.V.Rao MD 28

Meningococcal vaccination:

Meningococcal conjugate vaccine, quadrivalent (MCV4) is preferred for adults with any of the preceding indications who are aged 55 years and younger; meningococcal polysaccharide vaccine (MPSV4) is preferred for adults aged 56 years and older. Revaccination with MCV4 every 5 years is recommended for adults previously vaccinated with MCV4 or MPSV4 who remain at increased risk for infection (e.g., adults with anatomic or functional asplenia, or persistent complement component deficiencies). Meningococcal vaccination Dr.T.V.Rao MD 29

Influenza vaccination:

Annual vaccination against influenza is recommended for all persons aged 6 months and older, including all adults. Healthy, nonpregnant adults aged less than 50 years without high-risk medical conditions can receive either intranasally administered live, attenuated influenza vaccine (FluMist), or inactivated vaccine. Other persons should receive the inactivated vaccine . Adults aged 65 years and older can receive the standard influenza vaccine or the high-dose (Fluzone) influenza vaccine. Additional information about influenza vaccination is available at http://www.cdc.gov/vaccines/vpd-vac/flu/default.htm Influenza vaccination Dr.T.V.Rao MD 30

Tetanus, diphtheria, and acellular pertussis (Td/Tdap) vaccination:

Administer a one-time dose of Tdap to adults aged less than 65 years who have not received Tdap previously or for whom vaccine status is unknown to replace one of the 10-year Td boosters , and as soon as feasible to all 1) postpartum women, 2) close contacts of infants younger than age 12 months (e.g., grandparents and child-care providers), and 3) healthcare personnel with direct patient contact. Adults aged 65 years and older who have not previously received Tdap and who have close contact with an infant aged less than 12 months also should be vaccinated. Other adults aged 65 years and older may receive Tdap. Tdap can be administered regardless of interval since the most recent tetanus or diphtheria-containing vaccine Tetanus, diphtheria, and acellular pertussis (Td/Tdap) vaccination Dr.T.V.Rao MD 31

Tetanus, diphtheria, and acellular pertussis (Td/Tdap) vaccination:

Adults with uncertain or incomplete history of completing a 3-dose primary vaccination series with Td-containing vaccines should begin or complete a primary vaccination series. For unvaccinated adults, administer the first 2 doses at least 4 weeks apart and the third dose 6–12 months after the second. If incompletely vaccinated (i.e., less than 3 doses), administer remaining doses. Substitute a one-time dose of Tdap for one of the doses of Td, either in the primary series or for the routine booster, whichever comes first . Tetanus, diphtheria, and acellular pertussis (Td/Tdap) vaccination Dr.T.V.Rao MD 32

Tetanus, diphtheria, and acellular pertussis (Td/Tdap) vaccination:

If a woman is pregnant and received the most recent Td vaccination 10 or more years previously, administer Td during the second or third trimester. If the woman received the most recent Td vaccination less than 10 years previously, administer Tdap during the immediate postpartum period. At the clinician’s discretion, Td may be deferred during pregnancy and Tdap substituted in the immediate postpartum period, or Tdap may be administered instead of Td to a pregnant woman after an informed discussion with the woman . The ACIP statement for recommendations for administering Td as prophylaxis in wound management is available at http://www.cdc.gov/vaccines/pubs/acip-list.htm . Tetanus, diphtheria, and acellular pertussis (Td/Tdap) vaccination Dr.T.V.Rao MD 33

Varicella vaccination:

All adults without evidence of immunity to varicella should receive 2 doses of single-antigen varicella vaccine if not previously vaccinated or a second dose if they have received only 1 dose, unless they have a medical contraindication. Special consideration should be given to those who 1) have close contact with persons at high risk for severe disease (e.g., healthcare personnel and family contacts of persons with immunocompromising conditions) or 2) are at high risk for exposure or transmission (e.g., teachers; child-care employees; residents and staff members of institutional settings, including correctional institutions; college students; military personnel; adolescents and adults living in households with children; nonpregnant women of childbearing age; and international travelers). Varicella vaccination Dr.T.V.Rao MD 34

Varicella vaccination:

Evidence of immunity to varicella in adults includes any of the following: 1) documentation of 2 doses of varicella vaccine at least 4 weeks apart; 2) U.S.-born before 1980 ( although for healthcare personnel and pregnant women, birth before 1980 should not be considered evidence of immunity); 3) history of varicella based on diagnosis or verification of varicella by a healthcare provider (for a patient reporting a history of or having an atypical case, a mild case, or both, healthcare providers should seek either an epidemiologic link with a typical varicella case or to a laboratory-confirmed case or evidence of laboratory confirmation, Varicella vaccination Dr.T.V.Rao MD 35

Varicella vaccination:

Pregnant women should be assessed for evidence of varicella immunity. Women who do not have evidence of immunity should receive the first dose of varicella vaccine upon completion or termination of pregnancy and before discharge from the healthcare facility. The second dose should be administered 4–8 weeks after the first dose. Varicella vaccination Dr.T.V.Rao MD 36

Hepatitis A vaccination:

Vaccinate persons with any of the following indications and any person seeking protection from hepatitis A virus (HAV) infection: Behavioral : Men who have sex with men and persons who use injection drugs. Occupational : Persons working with HAV-infected primates or with HAV in a research laboratory setting. Medical : Persons with chronic liver disease and persons who receive clotting factor concentrates. Other : Persons traveling to or working in countries that have high or intermediate endemicity of hepatitis Hepatitis A vaccination Dr.T.V.Rao MD 37

Hepatitis A vaccination:

. Single-antigen vaccine formulations should be administered in a 2-dose schedule at either 0 and 6–12 months (Havrix), or 0 and 6–18 months (Vaqta). If the combined hepatitis A and hepatitis B vaccine (Twinrix) is used, administer 3 doses at 0, 1, and 6 months; alternatively, a 4-dose schedule may be used, administered on days 0, 7, and 21–30, followed by a booster dose at month 12. Hepatitis A vaccination Dr.T.V.Rao MD 38

Hepatitis b a global concern can be prevented with vaccination:

Hepatitis b a global concern can be prevented with vaccination Dr.T.V.Rao MD 39

Hepatitis B Vaccine: ACIP Recommendations:

Sexual Transmission All sexually active persons not in a mutually monogamous relationship Persons evaluated or treated for STDs Men who have sex with men Sex partners of HBsAg-positive persons Hepatitis B Vaccine: ACIP Recommendations Expanded Risk Groups

Hepatitis B vaccination indications Behavioral :

Behavioral : Sexually active persons who are not in a long-term, mutually monogamous relationship (e.g., persons with more than one sex partner during the previous 6 months ); persons seeking evaluation or treatment for a sexually transmitted disease (STD); current or recent injection-drug users; and men who have sex with men. Hepatitis B vaccination indications Behavioral Dr.T.V.Rao MD 41

Occupational risk of HBV infection:

Occupational : Healthcare personnel and public-safety workers who are exposed to blood or other potentially infectious body fluids. Medical : Persons with end-stage renal disease, including patients receiving hemodialysis; persons with HIV infection; and persons with chronic liver disease . Occupational risk of HBV infection Dr.T.V.Rao MD 42

Other indications for hbv vaccination:

Household contacts and sex partners of persons with chronic HBV infection ; clients and staff members of institutions for persons with developmental disabilities; and international travelers to countries with high or intermediate prevalence of chronic HBV infection (a list of countries is available at http://wwwn.cdc.gov/travel/contentdiseases.aspx ). Other indications for hbv vaccination Dr.T.V.Rao MD 43

Major need for Hepatitis b vaccination:

Hepatitis B vaccination is recommended for all adults in the following settings: STD treatment facilities; HIV testing and treatment facilities; facilities providing drug-abuse treatment and prevention services; healthcare settings targeting services to injection-drug users or men who have sex with men; correctional facilities; end-stage renal disease programs and facilities for chronic hemodialysis patients; and institutions and nonresidential day-care facilities for persons with developmental disabilities. Major need for Hepatitis b vaccination Dr.T.V.Rao MD 44

Missing doses in HBV vaccination:

Administer missing doses to complete a 3-dose series of hepatitis B vaccine to those persons not vaccinated or not completely vaccinated. The second dose should be administered 1 month after the first dose; the third dose should be given at least 2 months after the second dose (and at least 4 months after the first dose). If the combined hepatitis A and hepatitis B vaccine (Twinrix) is used, administer 3 doses at 0, 1, and 6 months; alternatively, a 4-dose Twinrix schedule, administered on days 0, 7, and 21 to 30, followed by a booster dose at month 12 may be used . Missing doses in HBV vaccination Dr.T.V.Rao MD 45

Hemodialysis increases Chances of Hepatitis b Infection:

Adult patients receiving hemodialysis or with other immunocompromising conditions should receive 1 dose of 40 μg/mL (Recombivax HB) administered on a 3-dose schedule or 2 doses of 20 μg/mL (Engerix-B) administered simultaneously on a 4-dose schedule at0 , 1, 2, and 6 months Hemodialysis increases Chances of Hepatitis b Infection Dr.T.V.Rao MD 46

Reported Acute Hepatitis B Incidence reduction By Age Group: United States, 1990-2004 :

Reported Acute Hepatitis B Incidence reduction By Age Group: United States, 1990-2004 ≥ 20 years 12-19 years <12 years 71% decline 94% decline Year Cases per 100,000

Selected conditions for which Haemophilus influenza type b (Hib) vaccine may be used:

1 dose of Hib vaccine should be considered for persons who have sickle cell disease, leukemia, or HIV infection, or who have had a splenectomy, if they have not previously received Hib vaccine Selected conditions for which Haemophilus influenza type b (Hib) vaccine may be used Dr.T.V.Rao MD 48

Immunocompromising conditions need greater protection with vaccinations:

Inactivated vaccines generally are acceptable (e.g., pneumococcal, meningococcal, influenza [inactivated influenza vaccine]) and live vaccines generally are avoided in persons with immune deficiencies or immunocompromising conditions. Information on specific conditions is available at http://www.cdc.gov/vaccines/pubs/acip-list.htm. Immunocompromising conditions need greater protection with vaccinations Dr.T.V.Rao MD 49

Vaccine recommendations: High Risk:

Vaccine recommendations: High Risk Persons aged > 65 years Residents of nursing homes and other chronic-care facilities that house persons of any age who have chronic medical conditions Adults and children who have chronic disorders of the pulmonary or cardiovascular systems, including asthma (hypertension is not considered a high-risk condition) Adults and children who have required regular medical follow-up or hospitalization during the preceding year because of chronic metabolic diseases (including diabetes mellitus), renal dysfunction, hemoglobinopathies, or immune-suppression (including immunosuppression caused by medications or by human immunodeficiency virus [HIV])

“Organize immunization for all health care workers:

“ Organize immunization for all health care workers Occupational Health Infection Control Infectious Diseases University/College Student Health Physician/Nurse Public Health Family Physician Pediatrician HCW | Student Patients Outbreaks

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Created by Dr.T.V.Rao MD for ‘e’ Learning resources for Medical and Paramedical Health W orkers in the Developing World Email doctortvrao@gmail.com Dr.T.V.Rao MD 52

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