Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/2440/81147
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Type: Journal article
Title: Safety and tolerability of a 2009 trivalent inactivated split-virion influenza vaccine in infants, children and adolescents
Author: Lambert, S.
Chuk, L.
Nissen, M.
Nolan, T.
McVernon, J.
Booy, R.
Heron, L.
Richmond, P.
Walls, T.
Marshall, H.
Reynolds, G.
Hartel, G.
Hu, W.
Lai, M.
Citation: Influenza and Other Respiratory Viruses, 2013; 7(5):676-685
Publisher: Wiley-Blackwell Publishing Ltd.
Issue Date: 2013
ISSN: 1750-2640
1750-2659
Statement of
Responsibility: 
Stephen B. Lambert, Lai-man R. Chuk, Michael D. Nissen, Terry M. Nolan, Jodie McVernon, Robert Booy, Leon Heron, Peter C. Richmond, Tony Walls, Helen S. Marshall, Graham J. Reynolds, Gunter F. Hartel, Wilson Hu, Michael H. Lai
Abstract: To evaluate the safety of CSL's split-virion inactivated trivalent 2009 Southern Hemisphere formulation influenza vaccine (TIV) in children.We enrolled 1992 healthy children into three groups: Cohorts A, ≥ 6 months to <3 years; B, ≥ 3 years to <9 years; and C, ≥ 9 years to <18 years. Children received one or two doses of 0.25 ml (22.5 μg haemagglutinin) or 0.5 ml (45 μg) TIV, depending on age and prior vaccination history. We collected post-vaccination solicited adverse event (AE) data (days 0-6), including fever (temperature: ≥ 37.5°C axilla, ≥ 38.0°C oral), unsolicited AEs (days 0-29) and serious AEs (SAEs) and new-onset chronic illnesses (NOCIs; to day 180 after last vaccination).At least one solicited AE was reported by 80%/78%/78% of children in Cohorts A, B and C, respectively. Systemic AEs were more common among Cohort A (72% of participants), and local AEs were more common among Cohort C (71% of participants). Fever was more common in younger cohorts, in influenza vaccine-naïve children (29% of Cohort A receiving their first dose), and following first compared with second doses. Severe fever following a first dose prevented 20 participants receiving their second scheduled vaccine dose. A 7-month-old participant had a single uncomplicated febrile convulsion on the day of vaccination.Nearly 80% of subjects reported at least one solicited AE following immunization. Fever prevalence was highest in vaccine-naïve Cohort A participants, similar to other paediatric studies using CSL vaccine. Further research to understand fever-related AEs in children following CSL's TIV is recommended.
Keywords: Adverse events; Fever; Influenza vaccine; Paediatrics; Safety
Rights: © 2013 John Wiley & Sons Ltd.
RMID: 0020131335
DOI: 10.1111/irv.12107
Appears in Collections:Paediatrics publications

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