Vaccine abbreviation vx

Vaccine abbreviation vx DEFAULT

Dog Vaccinations

Everything You Must Know About Vaccinating Your Dog

Dog vaccinations play a critical role in protecting your dog from many dangerous and even fatal diseases. While state law requires all dogs are vaccinated for rabies, there are a number of other vaccinations that can protect your dog from serious diseases that are easily preventable.

At 4 Paws Veterinary Care we have spent years educating people about the benefits of dog vaccinations. This includes what vaccines are necessary and how they should be scheduled. Over the years we have been asked every question possible about dog vaccinations and we have compiled some of the most frequently asked ones for you here. This is only meant to be a general introduction dog vaccinations. At your dog's next veterinary appointment, we will be happy to help you understand the vaccination recommendations for your dog.

What Are Dog Vaccines And Why Are They Important?

Vaccines help prepare a dog's immune system to defend itself from any invasion of disease-causing organisms. Vaccines contain antigens, which mimic disease-causing organisms in a dog's immune system, but don't actually cause disease. The purpose of puppy vaccines and dog vaccines is to mildly stimulate the immune system by having it recognize the antigens present. This way, if a dog becomes exposed to the real disease, it's immune system will recognize it, and therefore be prepared to fight it off, or at least reduce its effects.

What Are The Core Dog Vaccinations?

Core puppy vaccinations and dog vaccinations are considered vital to all canines based on a universal risk of exposure, the severity of disease, and the risk of transmission to other dogs, as well as other animal species including human beings.

The American Animal Hospital Association's Canine Task Force considers the following dog vaccinations to be core:

  • Canine Parvovirus
  • Canine Distemper
  • Hepatitis
  • Rabies

Non core - vaccines include

  • Bordetella
  • Canine Influenza (dog flu)
  • Lyme vaccine
  • Leptospirosis

Although these vaccines are not considered Core, they are very important for most dogs who may be exposed to these infectious diseases. At your dog's next appointment, we will be happy to review which of the above make the most sense for your dog and make the appropriate recommendations.

Rabies vaccinations are required by law in most states, including NY. Owners must periodically have their dogs and puppies vaccinated against rabies, but the specific time frames for puppy vaccinations and dog vaccinations vary by state. In NY, puppy rabies vaccine is generally given at 14-16 weeks (no earlier than week 12), and the rabies vaccination is good for one year. For adult dogs, the rabies vaccination is good for three years and should be addressed at the time of the first visit for new patients. For example, a puppy would receive the rabies vaccine at 14 weeks, 1 year and then again at age 4.

Are There Optional Dog Vaccines?

Although puppy vaccines and dog vaccinations are very important to the overall health and wellness of your canine companion, not every puppy or dog needs to be vaccinated against every disease. Some canine vaccinations should only be administered depending upon factors including:

  • Age
  • Medical history
  • Environment
  • Travel habits
  • Lifestyle

Therefore, it is very important for us to discuss the vaccination protocol that's right for your canine companion at your next appointment.

When To Start Puppy Vaccinations

In general, a puppy should start vaccines as soon as you get the puppy (this is usually between 6 and 8 weeks) and then every two weeks until approximately four months of age when it will receive the final round. Generally, if the puppy's mother has a healthy immune system, it will most likely receive antibodies in the mother's milk while nursing. After a puppy has been weaned off of the mother's milk, vaccinations should begin.

Puppy Vaccination Schedule

We typically recommend the following vaccination schedule for puppies:

  • 6-10 weeks: DA2PP, Bordetella (Kennel Cough)
  • 11-14 weeks: DA2PP, Leptospirosis, Canine Influenza, Lyme Disease
  • 16 weeks: DA2PP, Leptospirosis, Canine Influenza, Lyme Disease, Rabies     

*NOTE: Puppies should never be given more than 2 vaccines at one visit.  Smaller puppies may only receive one vaccine at a time.

* DA2PP - distemper, adenovirus type 2 (hepatitis), parvovirus, parainfluenza.

It is important to stay current with your puppy vaccine schedule. Puppy vaccinations have been medically proven to combat many preventable diseases and illnesses that can occur without proper immunizations. Adhering to a puppy vaccine schedule is synonymous with responsible puppy care. Your puppy deserves every chance to be healthy and happy for life and vaccinations play an important role. Don't run the risk of your puppy contracting one of these terrible diseases, when they are so easily preventable.

Dog Vaccination Schedule

Once your puppy reaches adulthood, and all of the core puppy vaccines have been administered, your veterinarian can begin implementing an adult dog vaccination schedule. A dog vaccination schedule consists of periodic adult boosters*, which are combinations of the same type of DA2PP vaccine administered to puppies, along with several other additions.

When dogs come in for their first one year visit, we recommend boostering their DA2PP, Lyme, Canine Influenza, Bordetella, Leptospirosis, and Rabies vaccines depending on the lifestyle of the dog. 

The Amount Of Time Each Vaccination Is Effective Is As Follows:

  • DA2PP - 3 years
  • Rabies - 3 years
  • Leptospirosis - 1 year
  • Canine Influenza - 1 year
  • Lyme Disease - 1 year
  • Bordetella (Kennel Cough) - 1 year

Side Effects And Risks Associated With Dog Vaccinations

The benefits of vaccinations far outweigh any risks. Adverse reactions to dog vaccines are rare. However, as with any medication or immunization protocol, puppy vaccinations and dog vaccinations can cause some side effects. We do recommend that you have your puppy or dog vaccinated at time when when you can monitor them after the vaccination.

If your dog does experience any reaction to vaccinations, symptoms may include:

  • Fever
  • Sluggishness
  • Loss of appetite
  • Facial or paw swelling and/or hives
  • Vomiting
  • Diarrhea
  • Pain or swelling around the injection site
  • Collapse, difficulty breathing, and seizures (anaphylactic shock)

Just as with human vaccines, mild symptoms can be ignored and are a sign of immune response. The majority of reactions are mild and short lived. If you suspect a more severe reaction to puppy vaccines or dog vaccines, such as facial swelling, vomiting or lethargy, you should contact your veterinarian immediately.

Scheduling An Appointment For Dog Vaccinations

A puppy vaccination schedule should be established during your first veterinarian visit, which should take place within a week of receiving your new puppy. An adult dog vaccination schedule, which includes periodic booster immunizations, can be scheduled after the puppy vaccination schedule has been completed, or immediately upon welcoming an adolescent or adult dog into your family.

As with any other immunization protocol, a dog vaccination schedule should be adhered to without deviation, in order to ensure your canine companion remains healthy, happy and well for the duration of his or her life. Schedule an appointment for your canine companion to receive their vaccinations today.

Schedule An Appointment To Get Your Dog Vaccinated Today!

Sours: https://www.4pawsanimal.com/services/dogs/dog-vaccinations

Vaccine Acronyms & Abbreviations*

AVAAnthrax Vaccine AdsorbedBCGBacille Calmette-Guérin (Tuberculosis) VaccineccIIV3Cell-Culture Inactivated Influenza Vaccine, Trivalent (Flucelvax®)DPTReplaced by the term DTP (see DTP for description)DTDiphtheria and tetanus toxoids, pediatric formulationDTaPDiphtheria and tetanus toxoids and acellular pertussis vaccine, pediatric formulation (replaced DTP)DTP or (DTwP)Diphtheria and tetanus toxoids and whole-cell pertussis vaccine, pediatric formulation (no longer available)eIPVEnhanced inactivated polio vaccineHAVHepatitis A VirusHbOCHaemophilus b Oligosaccharide Conjugate (Hib) Vaccine (no longer available)HBVHepatitis B VirusHepAHepatitis A VaccineHepBHepatitis B VaccineHibHaemophilus influenzae type bHib-MenCY-TTHib-Meningococcal (Bivalent) Conjugate Vaccine (MenHibrix®)HPVHuman PapillomavirusHPV2Human Papillomavirus vaccine, bivalent (Cervarix®)2vHPVBivalent HPV vaccine (Cervarix®)HPV4Human Papillomavirus vaccine, quadrivalent (Gardasil®)4vHPVQuadrivalent HPV vaccine (Gardasil®)9vHPV9-valent HPV vaccine (Gardasil®)IPVInactivated Poliovirus VaccineIIVInactivated Influenza Vaccine (formerly called TIV)IIV3Inactivated Influenza Vaccine, TrivalentIIV4Inactivated Influenza Vaccine, QuadrivalentJEJapanese EncephalitisJE-MBInactivated, mouse brain-derived Japanese encephalitis vaccine (JE-Vax®) (no longer available)JE-VCInactivated, Vero cell culture-derived Japanese encephalitis vaccine (Ixiaro®)LAIVLive, Attenuated Influenza Vaccine (Nasal Spray)LAIV4Live, Attenuated Influenza Vaccine (Quadrivalent)MCVMeasles antigen-containing vaccinesMCV4Meningococcal Conjugate Vaccine (Quadravalent)MenACWY-CRMMeningococcal Conjugate Vaccine, Quadrivalent (Menveo®)MenACWY-DMeningococcal Conjugate Vaccine, Quadrivalent (Menactra®)MenBSerogroup B meningococcal vaccineMenB-FHbpSerogroup B meningococcal vaccine (Trumenba®)MenB-4CSerogroup B meningococcal vaccine (Bexsero®)MMRMeasles, Mumps & Rubella VaccineMMRVMeasles, Mumps, Rubella & Varicella VaccineMPSV4Meningococcal Polysaccharide Vaccine (Quadravalent)MRMeasles-rubella VaccineOPVOral Polio Vaccine (no longer available)PCV7 (or PCV)Pneumococcal Conjugate Vaccine (7-valent) (no longer available)PCV13Pneumococcal Conjugate Vaccine (13-valent) (replaced PCV7)PPV23 (or PPV)Pneumococcal Polysaccharide Vaccine (23-valent) (replaced by the term PPSV23)PPSV23Pneumococcal Polysaccharide Vaccine (23-valent) (formerly called PPV or PPV23)PRPPolyribosylribitol Phosphate Polysaccharide (Hib) Vaccine (no longer available)PRP-DPolyribosylribitol Phosphate-Diphtheria Conjugate (Hib) Vaccine (no longer available)PRP-OMPPolyribosylribitol Phosphate-Outer Membrane Protein Conjugate (Hib) VaccinePRP-TPolyribosylribitol Phosphate-Tetanus Conjugate (Hib) VaccinePRVPentavalent Rotavirus Vaccine (i.e., RotaTeq®) (replaced by the term ROTA, then by RV5)RIV3Recombinant Influenza Vaccine, Trivalent (Flublok®)ROTARotavirus Vaccine (replaced by the terms RV1 and RV5)RRV-TVLive, tetravalent rotavirus vaccine (RotaShield™) (no longer available)RV1Rotavirus Vaccine, monovalent (Rotarix®) (formerly called ROTA)RV5Rotavirus Vaccine, pentavalent (RotaTeq®) (formerly called ROTA)RZVRecombinant Zoster VaccineTdTetanus & diphtheria Vaccine, adult/adolescent formulationTdapTetanus, diphtheria & acellular pertussis vaccine, adult/adolescent formulationTIVTrivalent (Inactivated) Influenza Vaccine (replaced by the term IIV)TTTetanus Toxoid (no longer available)Ty21aLive Oral Typhoid VaccineVARVaricella VaccineViCPSVi Capsular Polysaccharide (Inactivated Typhoid) VaccineVZVVaricella Zoster VirusYFYellow Fever
Sours: https://www.cdc.gov/vaccines/terms/vacc-abbrev.html
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General Acronyms and Abbreviations

AAFPAmerican Academy of Family PhysiciansAAHPAmerican Association of Health PlansAAPAmerican Academy of PediatricsAAPAAmerican Academy of Physician AssistantsABCActive Bacterial Core (surveillance system)Ab-negativeAntibody negativeACAAffordable Care ActACASAAdult Clinic Assessment Software ApplicationACCVAdvisory Commission on Childhood Vaccines (HRSA)ACIPAdvisory Committee on Immunization PracticesACHAAmerican College Health AssociationACOGAmerican College of Obstetricians and GynecologistsACPAmerican College of PhysiciansAEAdverse eventAFIXAssessment, Feedback, Incentives and eXchangeAFPAcute flaccid paralysisAGSAmerican Geriatrics SocietyAIDSAcquired immune deficiency syndromeAIMAssociation of Immunization ManagersAIRAAmerican Immunization Registry AssociationAKCAll Kids CountANAAmerican Nurses AssociationAnti-HbcHepatitis B core antibodyAnti-HbsHepatitis B surface antibodyAOAAmerican Osteopathic AssociationAPhAAmerican Pharmacists AssociationAPHAAmerican Public Health AssociationAPTRAssociation for Prevention Teaching and Research (formerly ATPM)ASDAutism-spectrum disorderASTHOAssociation of State and Territorial Health OfficialsASTPHLDAssociation of State and Territorial Public Health Laboratory DirectorsATPMAssociation of Teachers of Preventive Medicine (now APTR)ATSDRAgency for Toxic Substances and Disease RegistryBIOBiotechnology Industry OrganizationBRFSSBehavioral Risk Factor Surveillance SystemBSEBovine spongiform encephalopathyC. tetaniClostridium tetaniCBERCenter for Biologics Evaluation and Research (FDA)CCIDCoordinating Center for Infectious Diseases (now OID)CD4Cluster of differentiation (cells) (also called T-helper cells)CDCCenters for Disease Control and PreventionCEContinuing educationCFComplement fixationCIConfidence intervalCIIChildhood Immunization InitiativeCINCervical intraepithelial neoplasiaCIRSETCommittee on Immunization Registry Standards and Electronic Transactions (an organization no longer in existence as of May 2006)CISAClinical Immunization Safety AssessmentCJDCreutzfeldt-Jakob diseaseCMSCenters for Medicare and Medicaid ServicesCMVCytomegalovirusCNRACommunity Needs and Resource AssessmentCoCASAComprehensive Clinical Assessment Software ApplicationCOIDCommittee on Infectious Diseases (AAP)CPHACommission on Professional and Hospital ActivitiesCRSCongenital rubella syndromeCSFCerebrospinal fluidCSTECouncil of State and Territorial EpidemiologistsCVIDCommon variable immune deficiencyCYCalendar yearDADirect AssistanceDATDiphtheria antitoxinDFADirect fluorescent antibodyDHHSDepartment of Health and Human ServicesDoDDepartment of DefenseDRSPDrug-resistant Streptococcus pneumoniaDVADepartment of Veterans AffairsEBVEpstein-Barr virusECBTEvery Child By TwoEIAEnzyme immunoassayEIPBEducation, Information, and Partnership Branch (CDC/NCIRD)EISEpidemic Intelligence ServiceELISAEnzyme-linked immunosorbent assayELRElectronic laboratory reportingEMRElectronic Medical RecordEPAEnvironmental Protection AgencyEPSDTEarly Periodic Screening Diagnosis and Treatment ProgramERISAEmployee Retirement Income Security ActFAFinancial assistanceFAMAFluorescent antibody to membrane antigenFDAFood and Drug AdministrationFHAFilamentous hemagglutininFIMFimbriaeFMOFinancial Management OfficeFQHCFederally Qualified Health CenterFYFiscal yearGBSGuillain-Barré SyndromeGISGeographic Information SystemGMCGeometric mean (antibody) concentrationGMTGeometric mean titerGRADEGrading of Recommendations Assessment, Development and EvaluationGSAGeneral Services AdministrationHAHemagglutininHAIHemagglutinin InhibitionHAVHepatitis A virusHBcAgHepatitis B core antigenHBIGHepatitis B immune globulinHBeAgHepatitis B e antigenHBsAgHepatitis B surface antigenHBVHepatitis B virusHCFAHealthcare Financing AdministrationHCPHealthcare personnelHCVHepatitis C virusHDVHepatitis D virus (delta agent)HEDISHealth Plan Employers Data and Information SetHHEHypotonic-hyporesponsive episodeHHSHealth and Human ServicesHiHaemophilus influenzaeHIHemagglutination inhibitionHibHaemophilus influenzae type bHICPACHealthcare Infection Control Practices Advisory CommitteeHIPAAHealth Insurance Portability and Accountability ActHIVHuman Immunodeficiency VirusHL7Health Level 7HMOHealth Maintenance OrganizationHP 2010 [2020]Healthy People 2010 [2020]HPVHuman papillomavirusHRSAHealth Resources and Services AdministrationHSCTHematopoietic Stem Cell TransplantIACImmunization Action CoalitionIAVGInteragency Vaccine GroupIBDInflammatory Bowel DiseaseICD 9 (Code)International [Statistical] Classification of Diseases [and Related Health Problems] 9IDIntradermalIDSAInfectious Disease Society of AmericaIFAIndirect fluorescent antibodyIGImmune globulinIgEImmunoglobulin EIGIVImmune Globulin IntravenousIgM anti-HAVIgM anti-hepatitis A virusIgM anti-HBcIgM anti-hepatitis B core antigenIHSIndian Health ServiceIISImmunization Information SystemsIL-4Interleukin 4IL-10Interleukin 10ILIInfluenza-like illnessIMIntramuscularINDInvestigational new drugIOMInstitute of MedicineIPOMImmunization Program Operations ManualIRBInstitutional Review BoardIRCImmunization Registry Conference (no longer occurs; merged with NIC)ISOImmunization Safety OfficeIUInternational unitsIVIntravenousJEJapanese encephalitisLALatex agglutinationLfLimit of flocculation unitLISLaboratory information systemLQALot quality assuranceLTCLong-term caremcgMicrogram (also µg)M/CHCMigrant/community health centerMCOManaged care organizationMILVAXMilitary Vaccine AgencymIUMilli-international unitmLMilliliterMMWRMorbidity and Mortality Weekly ReportMOUMemorandum of understandingMSMultiple SclerosisMSAEFIMonitoring System for Adverse Events Following Immunization (replaced with VAERS)MSMMen who have sex with menNANeuraminidaseNACCHONational Association of County and City Health OfficialsNACICNational Advisory Committee of Immunization in CanadaNAPNAPNational Association of Pediatric Nurse PractitionersNCCLSNational Committee for Clinical Laboratory StandardsNCHSNational Center for Health StatisticsNCIDNational Center for Infectious Diseases (now Office of Infectious Diseases) (CDC)NCIRDNational Center for Immunization and Respiratory DiseasesNCRSRNational Congenital Rubella Syndrome RegistryNCVIANational Childhood Vaccine Injury Act (of 1986)NEDSSNational Electronic Disease Surveillance SystemNETSSNational Electronic Telecommunications System for SurveillanceNFIDNational Foundation for Infectious DiseasesNHANESNational Health and Nutrition Examination SurveyNHISNational Health Interview SurveyNICNational Immunization ConferenceNIHNational Institutes of HealthNIIWNational Infant Immunization WeekNIPNational Immunization Program (replaced by NCIRD in 2007)NISNational Immunization SurveyNIVWNational Influenza Vaccination WeekNMANational Medical AssociationNNDSSNational Notifiable Diseases Surveillance SystemNNiiNational Network for Immunization InformationNPINational Partnership for ImmunizationNVACNational Vaccine Advisory CommitteenvCJDnew variant Creutzfeldt-Jakob diseaseNVICPNational Vaccine Injury Compensation ProgramNVPONational Vaccine Program OfficeOIDOffice of Infectious Diseases (CDC)OMBOffice of Management and BudgetP&IPneumonia and influenzaPAHOPan American Health OrganizationPCRPolymerase chain reactionPEPPost-exposure prophylaxisPFPPartnership for PreventionPGOProcurement and Grants OfficePIDSPediatric Infectious Diseases SocietyPHAPassive hemagglutinationPHAPublic Health AdvisorPhRMAPharmaceutical Research and Manufacturers of AmericaPHFPublic Health FoundationPHILPublic Health Image LibraryPHINPublic Health Information NetworkPHLISPublic Health Laboratory Information SystemPHNPost-herpetic neuralgiaPHSPublic Health ServicePHTNPublic Health Training NetworkPMIRWGProgram Managers Immunization Registry Work GroupPONPockets of needPPDPurified protein derivative, (tuberculin)PPOPreferred Provider OrganizationPQAProvider Quality AssurancePRAMSPregnancy Risk Assessment Monitoring SystemPRISMPost-licensure Rapid Immunization Safety Monitoring (system)PRMAPharmaceutical Research and Manufacturers of AmericaPRNPertactinPTPertussis toxinQAQuality assuranceQALYQuality Adjusted Life YearQIOQuality Improvement OrganizationRASHRapid Surveillance HelperRBCsRed blood cellsRETReportable Events TableRHCRural Health ClinicRIARadioimmunoassayRIGRabies Immune GlobulinRNARibonucleic acidRSDResidual Seizure DisorderRSTRegistry Support TeamRSVRespiratory syncytial virusSAESerious adverse eventSAHMSociety for Adolescent Health and MedicineSCSubcutaneousSCHIPState Children’s Health Insurance ProgramSCIDSevere combined immune deficiencySIDSSudden Infant Death SyndromeSHCState health coordinatorSHEASociety for Healthcare Epidemiology of AmericaSMARTSpecific, measurable, achievable, realistic, and time-phased (objective)SOPStandard operating procedureSPSSSupplementary Pertussis Surveillance SystemSSPESubacute, sclerosing panencephalitisSTDSexually transmitted diseaseSTISexually transmitted infectionSubQSubcutaneousTANFTemporary Assistance for Needy FamiliesTBTuberculosis (Tubercle Bacillus)TDYTemporary dutyTIGTetanus immune globulinTineTine test. Multiple-puncture tuberculin skin test. See TSTTSTTuberculin skin testingTWGTechnical Working Group (Immunization Registry)USDAUnited States Department of AgricultureUTDUp-to-dateVACMAN(not an acronym; name of vaccine ordering software)VAEVaccine adverse eventVAERSVaccine Adverse Event Reporting SystemVAPPVaccine-associated paralytic poliomyelitisvCJDVariant Creutzfeldt-Jakob diseaseVFCVaccines for Children (program)VHCVaccine Health CentersVHSPViral Hepatitis Surveillance ProgramVICPVaccine Injury Compensation ProgramVIGVaccinia immune globulinVMBIPVaccine Management Business Improvement ProjectVISVaccine Information StatementVISIVaccine Identification Standards InitiativeVODSVaccine Ordering and Distribution SystemVPDVaccine-preventable diseaseVRBPACVaccines and Related Biological Products Advisory CommitteeVSABVaccine Supply and Assurance Branch (CDC)VSDVaccine Safety Datalink (project)VTrckSVaccine Tracking SystemVZIGVaricella-zoster immune globulinVZVVaricella-zoster virusWBCWhite blood-cell countWHOWorld Health OrganizationWICWomen, Infants, and Children (program)YFYellow Fever
Sours: https://www.cdc.gov/vaccines/terms/acronyms.html
Vaccination

What does vx mean?

This acronym/slang usually belongs to Medical & Science category.

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What is the abbreviation for Vaccination?

Vaccination can be abbreviated as vx
Other shorthands for Vaccination are: VAX, VAC, vacc, VACCI, VACCI, v, v, V

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What does vx stand for?
vx stands for "Vaccination".
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"Vaccination" can be abbreviated as vx.
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The meaning of vx abbreviation is "Vaccination".
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One of the definitions of vx is "Vaccination".
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What does vx mean?
vx as abbreviation means "Vaccination".
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