Who gives vaccinations?
Anyone can give their own injections if they know how. If not your vet will have to do it. With the exception of the rabies vaccine. In some states it is illegal for anyone but a vet to administer the rabies vaccine.
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dog vaccinations . You can purchase some vaccinations at your local feed or pet store, otherwise contact your vet.
Answer . its a vaccanite just like rabies but it really stings and for puppies it is just putting it up their nose.
Meningitis Vaccination . The meningitis vaccination is given into the deltoid muscle, or the upper arm.
Most rabies vaccines are to be administered intramuscular which isinjected directly into a muscle tissue, usually in the thickmuscles of a dog's thigh. Your veterinarian shoul…d be aware of thelegal requirements for your area, and be able to provide you with aproper schedule so that you can get your rabies tag from your cityor County Animal Control Department. With that said, you can give them yourself if you have aprescription and/or a license. You should do it into the hip nearthe buttocks. When you do, be sure to sterilize the area withalcohol first. If you administer the Rabies Vaccine yourself, you will not be ableto get a written legalized form filled out that you must show asproof that your dog has gotten its rabies shot. Only a licensed vetcan fill out these forms which come in triplicates for which yourvet will hand you to bring to your Local Animal Control departmentso that you can get your dogs license tags.
THE END OF ROUTINE . ": (, , ) % %; ---: --; ---: --; ----: --" color="#CC0000">SMALLPOX VACCINATION IN THE UNITED STATES ==. C. Henry Kempe M.D. 1 . 1 Department …of Pediatrics, University of Colorado, Medical Center, 4200 East Ninth Avenue, Denver, Colorado 80220 . 1971 was the year in which the Surgeon General of the United States Public Health Service, the Redbook Committee of the American Academy of Pediatrics, and the Territorial Health Officers agreed that the time had come to discontinue routine primary smallpox vaccination for American children. As a result of this it may also be expected that school vaccination laws presently in effect in some 28 states will soon be repealed or will not be enforced with vigor.. The American pediatrician views these developments with mixed feelings, since there have been extensive and often spirited debates regarding the timing for discontinuation of routine smallpox vaccination.
it make them immuned to whatever diesease the vaccination is used
the vet does it through an injection!
It is possible to symptoms OF the flu from a nasal mist, but not ashot. (Symptoms, not the actual thing) The shot is a fewarchaebacteria that have been mostly shutdown by disi…nfectants andmedicinal combinations, whereas the nasal mist is still an activevariation of the virus that is simply non-infectious. If you haveany flu symptoms before or after your shot, it means the infectiousversion of the flu has entered your body, and the shot has likelyworsened your condition.
Either through the nose or by injection .
Vaccines are given by different methods, but most are intramuscular injections or "shots" and "jabs". These are given in the muscle using a syringe and needle. For infants …and young children, the injections are usually given in the large muscle at the outer side of the thigh or in the muscle in the buttocks. As children get older, they develop enough muscle tissue in their arms to get their shots, like most adults do, in the Deltoid muscle of the upper arm. However, the clinician giving the vaccination will make a determination on the proper site in each individual, based on their physical development. Most teens have arms muscles developed well enough to give injections like adults get, in the Deltoid muscle. There are more and more vaccines being produced for oral or nasal administration these days, too, and many clinicians choose these less traumatic and less invasive methods for their younger patients. Most vaccines are only given to infants over 6 months old since their immune systems are not developed well enough until that time to be able to have a proper response to the vaccines.
yes it can
There is no one-size-fits-all vaccination protocol for horses. This is because age, geographic location, boarding/stabling situation and use of the horse all play a role in th…e risks for contracting disease. For this reason, vaccination plans should be made by consulting with your veterinarian about the specifics of your horse's situation.
There is no heartworm vaccination. Dogs and cats can take monthly oral preventatives to keep them from developing a heartworm infection.
2nd Answer: In simpler language: Starting at around 6-8 weeks of age, the first DHLP/Parvo vaccinations should be given. This consists of Distemper, Heptatis, Lepto, Parainflu…enza & Parvo. The Lepto portion can be left out if the pup under 8 weeks of age, but this is just my opinion. Then be sure to include the Lepto at 8 weeks of age & thereafter. Your Veterinarian is your best guide at when these vaccinations should be given. I give them starting at 6-8 weeks, then 10 weeks, 13 weeks and a final one at 16 weeks of age. Your Veterinarian gives the Rabies at 4 months with a yearly booster 1 year after that, then every 3 years thereafter but check with your State requirements for the Rabies vaccine. Don't forget about deworming your dog too & also putting your dog on a Heartworm preventative year around after being tested first plus a monthly topical flea & tick protectant such as Frontline Plus or Advantix II, etc. Please take your dog or pup into be checked out by your Veterinarian and discuss all of this with him or her. 1st Answer: There is a vaccines protocol for dogs set by the American Animal Hospital Association. The specific breed doesn't matter, the recommended vaccines are the same for all dogs: Rabies vaccine is now recommended at 3-year or greater intervals. In the case of the non-rabies "core" vaccines (Core vaccines are vaccines which ALL dogs, regardless of circumstances, should receive) immunity lasts at least 5 years for distemper and parvo, and at least 7 years for adenovirus. CORE VACCINES: Canine Distemper Canine Parvo Canine Adenovirus Rabies Non-core vaccines are those that are required by only those dogs whose location, environment or lifestyle places them at risk of contracting specific infections. Talk to your vet to see if any of these are needed. NON-CORE VACCINES: Measles Vaccine Canine Parainfluenza Bordetella Canine Adenovirus Coronavirus Lyme disease vaccine Leptospirosis