Dear Parent,

We wish to inform you that vaccines for your children are available here. The make and brands of the vaccines used at our Vaccination centre (Vadodara) are at par with International Standards and comply with the schedules of most of the countries.




At Birth

BCG + OPV 0 +HepB1

6 weeks

DTwP (1)/DTaP (1) + OPV (1) / IPV (1) + Hepatitis B + HiB (1) + Pneumococcal conjugate vaccine (1)* + Rotavirus vaccine (1)

10 weeks

DTwP (2)/DTaP (2) + OPV (2) / IPV (2) + Hepatitis B + HiB (2) + Pneumococcal conjugate vaccine (2)* + Rotavirus Vaccine (2)*

14 weeks

DTwP (3)/DTaP (3) + OPV (3) / IPV (3) + Hepatitis B + HiB (3) + Pneumococcal conjugate vaccine (3)* + Rotavirus Vaccine (3)*

6 months

OPV + Typhoid Conjugate + Flu vaccine (1)

7 months

Flu vaccine (2)

9 months


1 year

Hepatitis A (1) + Japanese Encephalitis (1)

13 month

Japanese Encephalitis (2)

15 months

Chicken pox(1) + MMR 2

16 months

DTwP / DTaP Booster 1 + OPV / IPV + Hib Booster + Pneumococcal Booster

18 months

Hepatitis A(2) + Flu Vaccine (3)

2 year

Meningococcal meningitis

2.5 years

Typhoid (2) + Flu vaccine (4)

5 years

OPV/IPV + DTwP/ DTaP Booster 2 + MMR 2 + Chicken Pox (2)

10 years

TdaP/Td + HPV 1(0) + HPV 2(2 Month) + HPV 3(6 Month)

Adult Vaccination in Gujarati
Adult Vaccination Hindi

Optional Vaccination


Learn why on-time vaccination matters.


What is an immunization?

Our bodies are vulnerable to infections from many bacteria and viruses. Because of that, we have many natural defenses, collectively called the”immune system”, designed to fight infections. Some infections are harder for us to fight off than others, but for many of the serious viral diseases (for which there are no antibiotics) and some bacterial infections, it is possible to induce immunity with a vaccine made from components of the infecting bug or the toxin (biochemical poisons) that some bacteria produce, which will prevent future infections with the natural, full-strength bug.


Why are vaccines given at such an early age?

Vaccines are given at an early age because the diseases they prevent can strike at an early age. Some diseases are far more serious or common among infants or young children. For example, up to 60% of severe diseases caused by Haemophilus influenzae type b occurs in children under 12 months of age.


Why repeated doses of the same vaccine?

Although some of the available vaccines can give you immunity after a single dose no matter when you receive it, others have to be given several times at certain ages and intervals to provide full protection. With some diseases, your immunity will eventually wear off, and so you will need booster immunizations at intervals to stay fully protected. Because of this, it’s important to keep your child’s (and your own) immunization schedule up to date.


What if my child misses a dose of vaccine?

They can continue the series where they left off. Vaccinations are not rendered invalid and do not have to be repeated when there is a longer-than-recommended interval between doses in a series.


How safe are vaccines?

They are very safe. But like any medicine, they are not perfect. They can cause reactions. Usually, these are mild, like a sore arm or slight fever. Serious reactions are very uncommon. Your healthcare provider will discuss the risks with you before your child gets each vaccine. The important thing to remember is that vaccines are much safer than the diseases they prevent.


Do vaccines always work?

Vaccines work most of the time, but not always. Most childhood vaccinations work between 90% and 100% of the time. Sometimes, though, a child may not respond to certain vaccines, for reasons that aren’t entirely understood.


What will happen if my child doesn’t get his vaccinations?

One of two things could happen:

If your child goes through life without ever being exposed to any of these diseases, nothing will happen.

If your child is exposed to one of these diseases, there is a good chance he will get it.

What happens then depends on the child and the disease. Most likely he would get ill and have to stay in bed for a few days up to 1–2 weeks. But he could also get very sick and have to go to the hospital. In addition, he could also spread the disease to other children or adults who are not immune.