1. Make a list of everyone who needs vaccinations and ensure that they are currently on their shots.
This includes ensuring that everyone who needs vaccinations is up-to-date on their shots according to the vaccine schedule.
2. Check the vaccine schedule to make sure that everyone is up-to-date on the recommended vaccinations.
The vaccine schedule can be found on the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention website.
3. Identify any potential problems with vaccinations and address them before they become an issue.
Potential problems with vaccinations can include allergic reactions, adverse side effects, and incorrect dosage or administration.
4. Understand the risks and benefits of receiving vaccinations.
The risks and benefits of receiving vaccinations should be understood by everyone who is getting vaccinated.
5. Complete a medical history for each person being vaccinated.
A medical history should be completed for each person being vaccinated in order to identify any potential problems with receiving vaccines.
6. Review the vaccination information sheet for each person being vaccinated.
The vaccination information sheet can be found on the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention website and should be reviewed by everyone receiving vaccines.
7. Verify that each person is getting the correct vaccines.
It is important to verify that each person is getting the correct vaccines according to their medical history and vaccine schedule.
8. Administer vaccines according to the correct dosage and administration techniques.
Vaccines should only be administered according to the correct dosage and administration techniques in order to avoid potential problems.
9. Monitor patients for adverse reactions to vaccines.
Patients should be monitored for adverse reactions to vaccines after receiving their vaccinations.
10. Record all vaccinations in the patient's medical record.
All vaccinations should be recorded in the patient's medical record in order to keep track of all vaccines received.