The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) is working on plans to increase the availability of vaccines for children under age five.
The Department’s Office of Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and the National Center for Immunization and Respiratory Diseases (NCCIRS) released their “National Childhood Immunization Plan” on Monday, which outlines a series of strategies that the CDC hopes to implement over the next several years.
The CDC is currently working on a vaccine that targets an antigen that makes up about two-thirds of the influenza A viruses circulating in the U.T. and has been linked to severe illness and deaths among young children.
According to the report, the new vaccine will include two different vaccines to be delivered to infants, toddlers, and preschoolers.
One vaccine is designed to target the influenza B antigen (also known as H1N1) that is circulating in children and young adults, while the other is designed for the H1S1 variant of the virus that causes pneumonia and severe illness in adults.
The two vaccines will be delivered in two different doses, the report said.
The CDC estimates that one vaccine would cost between $1.3 billion and $1,818 million, while a second would cost about $2.5 billion.
The vaccine will not be available in every state.
However, the Centers for Disease Control is working with states to determine which states will be the first to receive the vaccine and the number of doses they will receive.
A report from the Centers For Disease Control found that the H3N2 pandemic that began in October 2016 has infected an estimated 10 million children, aged 5-17.
The pandemic has caused about 5,300 deaths and the CDC says that nearly one-third of children aged 5 to 17 have received at least one vaccine.
The report said that nearly 1 in 3 U.H.S.-born children were at risk for contracting H3V1, and more than half of those cases are in young children aged 6 to 14.
The recommendations also call for the development of a strategy to develop vaccines that can be delivered within the next year, as well as for the creation of a vaccine manufacturing center to produce vaccines for a variety of products, including vaccines for pneumonia, meningitis, influenza, and coronavirus.
“It’s going to be a long road for this vaccine to get out there,” said Dr. James B. Schmid, a senior scientist with the CDC.
“We’re working on ways to do that, but it’s not the problem.
These vaccines are good for our kids, they’re good for the health of our children, and we have the resources and the will.”
The report also said that children are getting more adventurous with their vaccine usage, and there is a growing demand for vaccines that are tailored for their specific vaccines.
The report also suggests that more testing of vaccines in children should be done, including to determine whether a vaccine might pose a risk to them.
In its report, CDC also recommended that states consider how to implement the “universal vaccine” program, which would provide access to vaccinations to all children under 18 years old, regardless of their state of residence.
The program, under consideration in New York and Connecticut, would be funded by the federal government and would involve giving free vaccinations to people who cannot afford them, including children who cannot attend school.
States that have already announced that they will participate in the program include Arizona, California, Connecticut, Delaware, Georgia, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Kentucky, Maryland, Massachusetts, Minnesota, Missouri, New Jersey, New Mexico, New York, North Carolina, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, South Carolina, Texas, Utah, Vermont, Virginia, Washington, Wisconsin, and Wyoming.
States where the program is being considered include Alaska, Arizona, Arkansas, California-Nevada, Colorado, Connecticut-New Hampshire, Delaware-Maryland, District of Columbia, Florida, Hawaii, Illinois-Indiana, Iowa-Iowa, Kansas-Kentucky, Maine-Michigan, Minnesota-Mississippi, Missouri-Montana, Montana-Nebraska, Nevada-New Mexico, North Dakota, Ohio-Pennsylvania, South Dakota, Vermont-West Virginia, and Wisconsin.