The first years of your baby’s life are some of the most important in terms of development and growth. During this time, your baby is vulnerable to potentially serious infections, such as measles, whooping cough, and invasive pneumococcal disease. According to the US Department of Health and Human Services, most childhood vaccines produce immunity 90-100% of the time.
The Connecting Kids to Coverage national campaign, an initiative of the U.S. Department of Health & Human Services’ Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services, issues PSA to help eligible children obtain access to vital benefits like immunizations, check-ups and more.
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La campaña nacional "Vinculando a los Niños con la Cobertura”, una iniciativa de los Centros de Servicios de Medicare y Medicaid del Departamento de Salud y Servicios Humanos de EE.UU., lanza anuncios de servicio público (PSA) para ayudar a niños que califican a obtener acceso a beneficios vitales como vacunas, chequeos y más.
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The National Business Group on Health, a 501c3 organization comprised of human resources and benefits thought leaders from some of the most progressive companies around the world, and Unum, the nation’s largest employee benefits company, have joined forces to produce a public service announcement to urge workers to reach out to their employers for assistance and to better understand their benefits.
Since it was founded in 1919, Junior Achievement USA® has helped more than 100 million young people be better prepared to be successful adults. This has only been possible with the support of the countless volunteers who have helped deliver JA programs over the past century.
The National Limousine Association’s Ride Responsibly™ initiative is back with its fourth public service announcement starring actress and activist Pamela Anderson. The PSA calls into question the labor practices of ride-hailing services and the misleading hiring tactics deployed to lure drivers.
Former professional football player Herman Moore, the Henry Ford Health System, and Pfizer are urging parents to make sure their children receive the CDC-recommended vaccinations. The CDC recommends a vaccination schedule that helps protect against 14 serious diseases before age two, as babies are at a higher risk for vaccine-preventable diseases due to their still-developing immune systems.