According to the CDC, vaccinations will prevent more than 21 million hospitalizations and 730,000 deaths among children born in the last 20 years.1 For every $1 invested in vaccines, an estimated $10.20 is saved in direct medical costs.2 But more patient education is needed to improve vaccination rates. The LAFP offers resources to help you care for your patients from birth to advanced age. These include current immunization schedules, clinical recommendations, patient education resources and information on vaccine-preventable diseases.

2023 Immunization Schedules

Influenza and Other Diseases

COVID-19 Vaccines and Boosters

Resources to Support Your Patient Vaccine Conversations

Vaccine Resources to Support Critical Patient Conversations Vaccines are the best way to protect against potentially deadly diseases. But many patient still have questions when its time to get vaccinated. These resources can help you with those difficult conversations.

Fact Sheets

Other Resources

These tools are developed in collaboration with Pfizer, Inc.

Free CME Immunization Courses

Patient Vaccine Education

This short video supports your patient conversations about getting vaccinated. It explains that vaccines are extremely safe and why it's important to health at all stages of life.

They can read more in the Vaccines: Myth Versus Fact article.

2020 vaccines 2xConversation Guide:COVID-19 Vaccines

Offering your opinion about COVID-19 vaccines can help parents and caregivers feel better about vaccinating their children.

2020 assesments 2xPractice Planning: COVID-19 and Influenza

Find guidance to help your staff manage vaccination, diagnosis, testing, and treatment for influenza and COVID-19.

2020 global health 2x

Quick Reference Guide: Influenza Vaccines

Tell your patients that you STRONGLY RECOMMEND annual influenza vaccination for ALL people 6 months and older.

2020 computer 2xPrepare for ‘Tripledemic’ With AAFP Tools

The AAFP is taking action to help family physicians prepare for COVID-19, influenza and respiratory syncytial virus this winter.

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