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All about National Vaccination Day 2022

by Pragati Singh

Every year on March 16, India commemorates National Vaccination Day to increase awareness about the importance of immunizations in the human health system. The Covid-19 has demonstrated the importance of immunizations in enhancing our lives.
This day promotes the importance of vaccination in preventing dangerous diseases. This day celebrates India’s victory against polio, as well as an improvement in an individual’s health and life expectancy.


In India, the first dose of oral polio vaccination was administered in 1995.

As a result, the national immunisation day or vaccination day commemorates the government’s pulse polio programme, which aims to eradicate polio completely from the country.

The last instance of polio was recorded in Bengal in 2011, and subsequent vaccination campaigns against illnesses like as tetanus, mumps, and tuberculosis were launched.


The day is noteworthy because it emphasises the need of being vaccinated.

Even the Indian government is taking the required precautions to vaccinate the whole country against the extremely dangerous illness.

Vaccination also aids in prevention and encourages individuals to maintain a healthy immune system.


The theme for the year 2022 is “vaccines work for all”.


Vaccines are the tugboats of preventive health. – William Foege

Immunization has been a great public health success story. The lives of millions of children have been saved, millions have the chance of a longer healthier life, a greater chance to learn, to play, to read and write, to move around freely without suffering. – Nelson Mandela

Vaccines are a miracle cure. Eight out of 10 children are getting vaccines -Melinda Gates

No country is safe until every country is safe. – Luis Almagro

Childhood vaccines are one of the great triumphs of modern medicine. Indeed, parents whose children are vaccinated no longer have to worry about their child’s death or disability from whooping cough, polio, diphtheria, hepatitis, or a host of other infections. – Ezekiel Emanuel

Universal vaccination may well be the greatest success story in medical history. – Michael Specter

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