Immunization & Infectious Disease


Facts for Parents About Vaccine Safety

CISP: Childhood Immunization Support Program

Immunization Action Coalition Express

San Diego Immunization Program

Vaccinate Your Baby

Autism’s False Prophets: Rallying Resistance to the Antivaccine Crusade by Paul A. Offit

San Diego Immunization Coalition Monthly Update

YEAR 2013: August 15 Issue

California Department of Public Health – visit website

Talking with Parents About Vaccine Safety

Schedules and Recommendations

Responding to Parents’ Top 10 Concerns

What Shots Does My Baby Need and When

CA’s New law Limiting Mercury in Vaccines FAQ

California Immunization Coalition – visit website

Responding to Parents’ Top 10 Concerns

Alternative Vaccine Schedules: Helping Parents Separate Fact from Fear

Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia

Vaccine Safety

Immunization Action Coalition Handouts – Autism

Evidence Shows Vaccines Unrelated to Autism

Clear Answers & Smart Advice About Your Baby’s Shots

Decisions in the Omnibus Autism Proceeding

MMR vaccine does not cause autism – Examine the evidence!

National Network for Immunization Information

Concerns About Vaccine Safety

Should My Child Receive the Measles, Mumps, and Rubella Vaccines Individually Rather Than as a Combination?

Vaccine Misinformation

Parents of Kids with Infectious Diseases (PKIDs)

Vaccines: A Safe Choice


San Diego Immunization Branch

64 page Booklet: Parent’s Guide to Childhood Immunizations

Vaccines and Autism: What you should know

Vaccine Safety: 10 Facts for Parents


Identifying and Managing Girls with Turner Syndrome – ON-LINE ANYTIME

Program Description: Identifying and Managing Girls with Turner Syndrome is intended to help pediatricians, pediatric nurses, and other health care providers adopt best practices for detecting growth failure and other signs of Turner Syndrome in female infants, children, and adolescents. This activity will also provide clinicians with state-of-the-art information about the process of making a definitive diagnosis of Turner Syndrome in girls suspected of having the disorder. It will offer practical guidance for collaborating with pediatric endocrinologists and other subspecialists to ensure optimal ongoing care for pediatric patients with Turner Syndrome. Currently recommended screening and monitoring schedules will be discussed. Recent data on the use of growth hormone therapy and estrogen replacement therapy in this population will also be reviewed.

Target Audience: Pediatricians and pediatric nurses

Learning Objectives: Upon completing this activity participants should be better able to:

• Adopt best practices for detecting Turner syndrome-related growth failure in female infants, children, and adolescents

• Incorporate best practices for screening female patients for other signs of Turner syndrome

• Integrate best practices for making a definitive diagnosis in patients suspected of having Turner syndrome

• Adopt best practices for the ongoing management and monitoring of patients with Turner syndrome

Faculty: Gregory F. Hayden, MD, Professor of Pediatrics, University of Virginia Medical Center, Charlottesville,Virginia


This activity has been planned and implemented in accordance with the Essential Areas and Policies of the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education (ACCME) through the joint sponsorship/co-providership

of American Academy of CME, Inc.,Turner Syndrome Foundation, and Scherer Clinical Communications.

The American Academy of CME, Inc. is accredited by the ACCME to provide continuing medical education for physicians. The American Academy of CME, Inc. designates this live activity for a maximum of 1.25 AMA PRA Category 1 Credit(s)™. Physicians should only claim credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity. American Academy of CME, Inc. is accredited as a provider of continuing nursing education by the American Nurses Credentialing Center’s Commission on Accreditation. American Academy of CME, Inc. designates this educational activity for 1.25 contact hour. This activity is supported by an educational grant from Novo Nordisk Inc.

Click here for event flyer.

Infectious Disease

1) Consider measles diagnoses, tools here:

2) CDC’s Provider Resources for Vaccine Conversations with Parents, aims to strengthen communication between healthcare professionals and parents.

Specific resources to highlight include:

3) Share information about measles with parents and the public in your office.