Has the seven-valent pneumococcal conjugate vaccine had an impact on invasive pneumococcal disease in Western Australia?
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Enhanced surveillance for invasive pneumococcal disease (IPD) has been ongoing in Western Australia since 1996. We describe the epidemiology of invasive pneumococcal disease in children aged <2 years between 1996 and 2005. Pneumococcal conjugate vaccine has been offered to Aboriginal children and other high-risk children since July 2001 and to all Australian children since January 2005. A total of 1655 IPD cases were reported of whom 361 (55 Aboriginal) were aged <2 years. From 1996 2001 to 2002 2005, IPD incidence declined from 192 to 124/100,000/annum in Aboriginal children and from 70 to 56/100,000/annum in non-Aboriginal children. Incidence of IPD due to vaccine serotypes (VT) declined from 118 to 43/100,000/annum (p = 0.05) in Aboriginal children and from 59 to 45/100,000/annum in non-Aboriginal children (p < 0.001), with no increased incidence of disease due to non-vaccine serotypes. Continued surveillance is essential to measure the impact of the childhood pneumococcal conjugate vaccination program on IPD incidence and to identify the emergence of disease due to non-vaccine serotypes.
Giele, Carolien and Moore, Hannah and Bayley, Kathy and Harrison, Catherine and Murphy, Denise and Rooney, Kylie and Keil, Anthony D. and Lehmann, Deborah (2007) Has the seven-valent pneumococcal conjugate vaccine had an impact on invasive pneumococcal disease in Western Australia?, Vaccine 25:2379-2384.
Copyright 2007 Elsevier. All rights reserved
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