Childhood Immunization Resources

Below you can find childhood immunization resources for healthcare professionals, including vaccine schedules and systemwide measures.

Childhood Immunization Education and Training

Comprehensive online modules and in-person skill lab with clinical evaluation highlighting best practices for clinical support staff.

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Clinical Resources

2019 MaineHealth Immunization Objectives

The MaineHealth childhood immunization objectives for children and adolescents served by member-owned pediatric and family medicine practices to be achieved by 2018 are:

  • 62% of children up-to-date on a series of 10 immunizations by their 2nd birthday
  • 55% of adolescents up-to-date on the full HPV vaccine series by their 13th birthday
  • 85% of adolescents up-to-date on 1 Tdap/Td and 1 MCV vaccines by their 13th birthday
The MaineHealth long-term, statewide childhood immunization objective to be achieved by 2021 is to consistently maintain (for 3 of 6 years) an estimated rate of greater than or equal to 85% for Maine 19-35 month olds up-to-date on a series of 7 immunizations, as measured by the National Immunization Survey.

Clinical Improvement Plan (CIP)

A framework for practice and system-level childhood immunization quality improvement to achieve system objectives through:

  • Monthly data collection, analysis and reporting
  • Evidence-based tools and resources
  • Practice-level support, including workflow/process mapping and action planning and assistance with data concerns
  • Maintaining an interface between EPIC and the ImmPact immunization registry

Immunizations Schedule for Children, Birth through 18 Years

About These Guidelines

About the Guidelines

The clinical guidelines and policies on this page assist clinicians in standardizing the evaluation, diagnosis, and care of patients, with the goal of achieving optimal outcomes. The guidelines translate national recommendations and the best available evidence into local context.

Adherence to these guidelines should limit unwanted or unintended variation in practice, but guidelines are not meant to be prescriptive. The clinician retains the responsibility to select the appropriate guideline for a particular patient and to use the guideline to the extent that it serves the individual patient.

Any given approach must be carefully considered with each individual patient to ensure that an effective Shared Decision Making process is in place, which reflects the patient's personal wishes, medical history, and family history.

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