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19 million children in the world do not have access to vaccination

19 million children in the world do not have access to vaccination


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To date, more than 19 million children have not been provided with appropriate vaccines, so UNICEF and WHO have come together to take action to protect all children.

19 million children in the world do not have access to vaccinationIn 2017, a record number of 123 million children were immunized worldwide - according to the World Health Organization (WHO) and UNICEF's July 2018 report. However, more than 19 million children have still not been provided with appropriate vaccines, so UNICEF and WHO have jointly called for action to protect all children. The data show that:
  • Nine out of 10 children received at least one dose of combined diphtheria-tetanus-pertussis protection in 2017, increasing their defense against the often fatal throat, tetanus, and diabetic.
  • As of 2010, another 4.6 million children were in need of vaccination in 2017 due to global population growth.
  • 167 countries have introduced a second dose of anti-rabies vaccine into their standard vaccine regimen, and as many as 162 countries use rubella virus protection. As a result, the protection against smallpox and rubella was 52 percent, whereas in 2010 it was only 35 percent.
  • In 79 countries, vaccines against human papillomavirus (HPV) have been introduced, which are most effective in preventing cervical cancer in the sexually inactive age group.
  • Newly available vaccines have been included in the life-saving vaccine program that can protect against cerebral inflammation, malaria and even ebola.
Despite success, nearly 20 million children did not benefit from full-immunization in 2017. 8 million (40 percent) of them live in vulnerable environments, including countries affected by conflict. In addition, an increasing number of them are from middle-income countries, where injustice and exclusion, especially in urban poverty, prevent many people from gaining immunization.

Since 2000, the WHO and UNICEF have been conducting a yearly national immunization coverage survey in all 194 member countries of the World Health Organization. In addition, for the 2017 results, WHO and UNICEF, in their estimation process, compare the immunization coverage of the past years with the most recent information. The 2017 survey cohort covers surveys of 37 years between 1980 and 2017.

As the population grows, some countries will need to invest more and more in their immunization programs. In order to achieve vital vaccines for each child, approximately 20 million more children should be vaccinated each year with three doses of Diphtheria tetanus pertussis (DTP3) vaccine, .To Promote This WHO and UNICEF are working to expand immunization protocols, including:
  • They develop vaccines of good quality, affordability, and coverage.
  • They improve the use of resources for more targeted use.
  • They plan activities at regional level and ensure that defenseless people can be reached by immunity.

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