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December 2009 - Newsletter

Dec 2009 - Newsletters

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September 2009 - Newsletter

Sep 2009 - Newsletters

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National meeting on pneumococcal disease (July 2009)

Jul 2009 - Events

PDFs of selected presentations available from links below:

Should Aboriginal children get both pneumococcal vaccines? - by Amanda Leach
How well is the 23vPPV working in the non-indigenous elderly? - by Rob Menzies
How well is the 23vPPV working in indigenous adults? - by Rob Menzies
Pneumococcal epidemiology in the conjugate vaccine era - can non-vaccine serotype replacement in carriage predict disease serotypes? - by Amanda Leach
PCR in pneumococcal disease diagnosis (and surveillance) - by Lyn Gilbert


Second Indigenous Immunisation Research Workshop (July 2009)

Jul 2009 - Events

PDFs of selected presentations are available from the links below:

A systems approach to improving immunisation timeliness - by Ross Bailie
NHMRC Centre for Clinical Research Excellence in Child and Adolescent Immunisation - by Terry Nolan
Immunisation Priorities for OATSIH - by Dr Geetha Isaac-Toua
Immunisation issues – ACCHS perspectives - by Jenny Hunt
Centre for Clinical Research Excellence in Aboriginal Health: Sexually transmitted and bloodborne viral infections - by James Ward
Estimates of hepatitis B infection - by Nick Wood
Universal paediatric influenza vaccination: the Western Australia experience - by Paul Effler
Immunisation of Indigenous people: Achievements and challenges - by Rob Menzies
Women, HPV, Indigenous, non-Indigenous Urban Rural Study - by Telphia Joseph


June 2009 - Newsletter

Jun 2009 - Newsletters

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Preventing Cervical Cancer: Integrating Screening and Vaccination (March 2009)

Mar 2009 - News

The Victorian Cytology Service Inc (VCS), in association with the National Centre for Immunisation Research and Surveillance of Vaccine Preventable Diseases (NCIRS), was proud to be the organiser of Preventing Cervical Cancer 2009: Integrating Screening and Vaccination (PCC2009).

PCC2009 brought together international and Australian experts in cervical screening, vaccination and cancer epidemiology to debate and explore current and future directions in the prevention of cervical cancer. It provided a forum for these experts to share their vision and influence policy development in the prevention of cervical cancer.

Australia’s cervical screening program is amongst the most successful in the world. Now, coupled with our world-leading commitment to population-based vaccination for high-risk HPV, Australia is poised to develop highly effective new models for cervical cancer prevention that could eventually lead to the almost total eradication of this disease.