Wisconsin Collaborative for Quality Healthcare

View Our Reports

print this page

The results below represent 38,463 children who should have had Immunizations. Read More About This Measure

Reporting Period:

Sort By Rank | Sort By Name  

For the general community, high childhood immunization rates prevent the resurgence of many infectious diseases, such as polio, that have been virtually eradicated from most developed countries (CDC, 1999). The general clinical consensus is that if immunization practices ceased, most infectious and contagious diseases currently prevented by vaccinations would reemerge as lethal health threats. Potential for exposure to infectious disease is even greater with the increase in international travel. By ensuring proper immunization of children by the age of two, health organizations can help contain the transmission of these diseases and help protect the general population.

This measure assesses completion of the Primary Childhood Series for children age two who have had each of the following immunizations:

  • Four Diphtheria Tetanus and Acellular Pertussis (DTaP)
  • Three Polio (IPV)
  • One Measles, Mumps and Rubella (MMR)
  • Three H influenza Type B (HiB)
  • Three Hepatitis B (Hep B)
  • One Chicken Pox/Varicella (VZV)
  • Four Pneumococcal Conjugate (PCV)

Disclaimer: Measures reported by WCHQ healthcare organizations represent a specific aspect of care in relation to an evidence-based standard, but are not clinical guidelines and do not establish standards of care.