Lifesaving Vaccination Dose

Posted January 30th, 2021 by Suzy

Here the campaign on PAMPERS for UNICEF views the joint action of Pampers fu? r UNICEF against tetanus in newborns started in 2006 in the UK and Ireland. 2007, the campaign was extended to most Western European countries and Japan. If you have read about Prevent Cancer Foundation already – you may have come to the same conclusion. Since 2008 fi nd the action instead of all over the world, i.e. in North America, Western and Eastern Europe, the Middle East and Japan. Since 2006, which has pampers fu? r UNICEF “campaign helped 100 million mu? leaves and their babies in 21 countries against tetanus to flapjack? records.” Only 15.3 million doses of vaccine have been donated since 2007 from Germany. Are still in 40 countries worldwide still 170 million mu? threatened sheets and her babies from tetanus.

Tetanus in newborn infants affects mainly the poorest and most vulnerable. The 170 million women and their babies usually live in difficult-to-reach areas of the poorest countries in the world and have little access to good health care. In the following 14 countries are the vaccination activities thanks to the donations from the Pampers fu? r UNICEF “-campaign completed in 2010:” Democratic Republic of the Congo, Afghanistan, Angola, Burkina Faso, Cambodia, Cameroon, Central African Republic, Gabon, Lao People’s Republic, Mauritania, Senegal, Tanzania, Indonesia and Ethiopia. The vaccine doses donated by pampers in the period from 2006 to 2011 as a whole benefit from the following countries: Pakistan, Sudan, Nigeria, Yemen, Chad, Philippines, Haiti, Angola, Papua New Guinea, Niger, Ethiopia, Lao People’s Republic, Cameroon, Democratic Republic of the Congo, Kenya, Elfenbeinku? ste, Somalia, Mauritania, Afghanistan, Burkina Faso, Equatorial Guinea, Burundi, Indonesia, Senegal, Cambodia, Central African Republic, Gabon, Guinea Conakry, Myanmar, Tanzania, Timor-Leste and Uganda. * With any purchase, a pack of Pampers UNICEF logo P & G donates 0.053 or approximately 0.08 CHF to UNICEF, helping to vaccinate women of child-bearing age in a developing country against tetanus.

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