MONITOR VACCINATION PROGRESS IN INDONESIA
Together monitor and obtain information on the progress of vaccination in Indonesia.

PROGRESS OF DOSE 1
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TOTAL VACCINATION
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HEALTH WORKERS
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PUBLIC OFFICERS
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GENERAL PUBLIC
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AGES 12 TO 17 YEARS
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ELDERLY
PROGRESS OF DOSE 2
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TOTAL VACCINATION
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HEALTH WORKERS
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PUBLIC OFFICERS
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GENERAL PUBLIC
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AGES 12 TO 17 YEARS
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ELDERLY
VACCINES AT A GLANCE
Vaccines are biological preparations used to produce adaptive immunity against certain infectious diseases. Usually, vaccines contain an agent or substance that resembles a disease-causing microorganism and are often prepared from an attenuated or killed microorganism, from its toxin, or from one of its surface proteins.

The agents in vaccines stimulate the immune system to recognize the agent as a threat, destroy it, and remember it so that the immune system can re-recognize and destroy the microorganisms associated with the agent when encountered in the future. Vaccines can be prophylactic (eg to prevent or ameliorate the effects of future pathogenic infections) or therapeutic (eg vaccines against cancer).

Vaccine comes from the word variolae vaccinae (cowpox). The term was coined by Edward Jenner (who developed the concept of a vaccine and created the first vaccine) to refer to cowpox.
VACCINATIONS AT A GLANCE
Vaccination is the administration of vaccines to help the immune system develop protection against a disease. Vaccination is a form of immunization. Vaccines themselves contain microorganisms or viruses in a weakened state, live or dead, or contain proteins or toxins from the organisms.

In stimulating the body's adaptive immunity, vaccines help prevent the body from becoming sick from infectious diseases. When a large proportion of the population has been vaccinated to a certain percentage, herd immunity is achieved. Herd immunity protects those who may have compromised immune systems and cannot be vaccinated.

The effectiveness of vaccination has been extensively studied and verified. Vaccination is the most effective method for preventing infectious diseases; Widespread immunity as a result of vaccination plays a major role in the eradication of variola worldwide and the elimination of diseases such as poliomyelitis and tetanus in many countries of the world.

However, some diseases, such as measles in the United States, have seen an increase in cases due to relatively low vaccination rates in the 2010s, partly due to vaccine skepticism. The first disease prevented by inoculation was most likely variola.