A recent report has suggested that the first year of school is a good time to vaccate.
The report, from the United Nations, said that children could be vaccinated at a much younger age than they are now.
The vaccination rates were significantly higher in India, China, Bangladesh and India, which have large Muslim populations, compared with other developing countries.
The study found that vaccinations are very effective and do not cause harm.
The new study suggests that children should be vaccinated even if they have been diagnosed with an illness, which is one of the main reasons why vaccinations are recommended by some health organisations.
“Vaccination is a very important intervention in ensuring that all children have access to the vaccines they need to keep their health and well-being at optimum,” said Dr Rishi Ramachandran, head of the immunisation programme at the World Health Organization (WHO).
“The benefits of vaccination are far reaching and it can have long-term health benefits.”
However, the vaccine is only as effective as the immune system which is still developing and not yet fully developed.
It takes a long time for the immune response to kick in and it is also possible that some children may develop a vaccine-preventable disease.
The WHO recommends that children aged between seven and 10 months be vaccinated with MMR (mumps, rubella) and that those aged between two and five should be given a booster shot of tetanus toxoid vaccine (TTX).
The vaccine can also be given at a later age if the immune systems are not developing well enough.
The vaccine is highly effective and does not cause any harm.
However, it is only effective for a short time.
“This is important to emphasise, the first MMR vaccine in India is not for the whole population,” said Ramachan.
The MMR vaccine is not available for children in the general population, but only in specialised clinics. “
However, the next year will be different because there is a huge vaccine challenge.
“So the vaccination schedule should be kept to a minimum for the next two years. “
“Also, in order to avoid any unnecessary adverse events, the vaccines should be administered to the children at home,” he said. “
The recommendations for the first and second years of school include: vaccinating children aged seven to 10 months for MMR and tetanus vaccine at the same time, starting at the age of four months”
Also, in order to avoid any unnecessary adverse events, the vaccines should be administered to the children at home,” he said.
The recommendations for the first and second years of school include: vaccinating children aged seven to 10 months for MMR and tetanus vaccine at the same time, starting at the age of four months