About 20 million children in the Middle East, including the Middle East, are still unmarried, according to the World Health Organization (WHO), which coincided with an international celebration in the last seven days of April every year of World Immunization Week.
Although there is "huge progress" in vaccines, "profit is limited", with "there are still around 20 million children who are not fully or not fully satisfied in today's world" and that "the Most children who have Immunization is the one who lives in the poorest and most conflict-affected societies.
"All goals for the eradication of diseases, including measles, rubella and maternal and neonatal tetanus, have not yet been achieved. Over the past two years, the world has seen several outbreaks of measles, diphtheria and other vaccinable diseases."
"In 2017, 116.2 million children were vaccinated – the highest level in history – and since 2010 113 countries have started using new vaccines and have received more vaccinations," she said. From another 20 million children. "
On Wednesday, the world celebrates World Immunization Week, which the United Nations aims to eliminate diseases that can be prevented through vaccination, especially for children living in affected communities.
"Vaccines kill lives, they protect children and adults against lifelong diseases and disabilities," the United Nations says.
This year, the United Nations launched an awareness campaign to demonstrate the importance of full immunization, aimed at "demonstrating the value of vaccines for the health of children, communities and the world." As well as "emphasizing the need to complete progress on immunization and to bridge existing gaps, including through increased investments."
The campaign is also trying to "demonstrate how routine immunization is the basis of robust health systems that are resilient and comprehensive in healthcare."
The United Nations notes that immunization "is a key strategy in achieving other health priorities, from fighting viral hepatitis, by reducing antimicrobial resistance, to providing a platform for dealing with adolescent health, improving prenatal care and neonatal care. "
Immunization contributes to "early childhood health care" and gives every child the opportunity to lead a healthy life from start to finish.
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