In more or less unexpected situations, the question arises whether vaccination can be administered at the time of baby delivery. Can the vaccine infect the fetus or cause any injury?
Pregnant women may travel to the far reaches of the Earth, where we have never had any disease, such as the yellow fever. In the case of influenza or hepatitis, the question also arises whether vaccination is needed. The answer will usually depend on what type of vaccine you have. Those with live but attenuated disease may, in principle, cause fetal disease, but this is not supported by previous cases. In spite of this, most professional bodies make a commitment to these vaccines are only given to pregnant women in the first trimester when there is an increased risk of infection.Vaccines that do not contain live disease have been tested for fetal abnormalities, increased risk of miscarriage and premature birth. According to current knowledge you do not have to be afraid of such side effectsAlthough it is a fact that the examinations are based on a small number of cases, and in the case of new vaccines we cannot usually rely on previous experience, we can rely solely on theoretical considerations. For most of the illnesses that vaccine is against, a possible infection is more dangerous to the fetus than vaccination. If your mom is traveling to a country where there is a great deal of opportunity for expenses, first and foremost to consider postponing travel, you should, .It is also important to note that pregnant women in the immediate vicinity may need to be protected, as pregnant women can catch infections as well as newborn babies!
First trimester only in case of need!
Live vaccine containing weakened virus measles, mumps, rubella (MMR), measles, and BCG and certain types of influenza vaccines. We recommend these to small children only if they can get a fresh infection at high rates. It is advisable to give the vaccine if the expectant mother has no protection against the disease because she has not been infected infectiously and has not been vaccinated before. If the mother was vaccinated when she was not yet pregnant, the risk of fetal infection should be raised, but routine abortion is not recommended. If a woman is given these vaccines before pregnancy, a 28-day waiting period is recommended before conception. Vaccination against human papilloma virus is not recommended during pregnancy. If possible, choose a vaccine with less reactivity than vaccines with the same antigen!In the first trimester it is recommended to vaccinate only in severe cases
What we may need
When choosing which vaccinations to use, the risks and benefits should always be considered and factors such as the work of the pregnant woman (eg in school, nursing, nursing) should be taken into account. what kind of immunizations you have received in previous years. During pregnancy, you are at greater risk my mother will have flu. That is why vaccination against influenza is especially recommended for pregnant women (according to experts, it is advisable to give it in October, before the flu season). The vaccine contains an inactivated (non-infectious) virus. Fхkйnt hepatitis A and B are caused by local diseaseor you may be at risk of infection if you travel to remote landscapes where purity conditions are a must. Hepatitis B vaccination is recommended to pregnant women if they have had more than one potentially infected partner for the past six months, or if they have been treated for intravenous drug use or sexually transmitted disease. Looking at the fetus, no vaccine is a hazard. Because 95% of the newborns are infected with hepatitis B virus-infected mothers, they are routinely screened during the 16th week of pregnancy and need to be vaccinated as needed.
In case of emergency: rabies, tetanus
If the little baby бllatharapбs You must be immunized and protected against rabies before and it is not clear whether the animal will be vaccinated. If the woman is like that sйrьlйs If you are getting a tetanus vaccine, you can get it at the time of baby killing. While not unusual, you should keep your diphtheria and tetanus defenses up to date (another vaccine with DT, which does not include the anti-tetanus vaccine). In the United States, we advise you to find out the need to upgrade your previous vaccinations and to protect against diphtheria and influenza every month prior to conception.
Am I defective?
It's important for the pregnant mother to know whether you have been infected with chickenpox or rubella before pregnancyand have been vaccinated against them. If you do not know it, it is worthwhile to clear the question before the conception, as if you are not defective, it may pose a risk to the fetus during the pregnancy! If you are uncertain, work in an environment, or would like to be vaccinated for some other reason, this is the best thing to do when planning a pregnancy before conception!
Vaccination awarenessThere are at least 18 types of vaccine vaccination available in our country. You can also get your flu vaccine from your home or family doctor, and access to specialized vaccines throughout the country. Most vaccines are viable and you need to buy them. It is worthwhile to discuss the need to file a defense earlier, because the vaccine may need to be ordered and should be ordered; for some vaccines, it may take longer (10-12 days or more months) or repeated vaccination to get the right vaccine before taking the vaccine. It is also important to note that if you are feverish, you will not be given the vaccine (and there are some serious, chronic diseases that can affect the vaccination).
Hot: CDC /
From a professional point of view: dr. Zsufia Meyerner infectologist, pediatrician