Article references (22 references )

  1. WHO. AFRO. Immunization Systems Support, 2009-2012. publications/2227-immunization-and-vaccine-development.html. Accessed 23 September 2014.

  2. WHO/IVB.Periodic Intensification of routine immunization Lessons Learned and Implications for Action. 3 January 2009. Accessed 16 July 2014.

  3. Greenough P. Global immunization and culture, compliance and resistance in large-scale public health campaigns, social science & medicine. Social Science & Medicine. 1995; 41 (5): 605-607. PubMed | Google Scholar

  4. Bond L, Nolan T, Pattison P, CJ. Vaccine preventable diseases and immunizations: a qualitative study of mothers' perceptions of severity, susceptibility, benefits and barriers. Australian/New Zealand Journal of Public Health. 1998; 22(4): 441-6. PubMed | Google Scholar

  5. Bukenya, GB, Freeman PA. Possible reasons for non-completion of immunization in an urban settlement of Papua New Guinea. Available Guinea Medical Journal. 1991; 34(1): 22-5. PubMed | Google Scholar

  6. Khanom, K Salahuddin AK. A study of an educational programme on immunization behavior of parents. Bangladesh medical research council bulletin. 1983; 9(1): 18-24. PubMed | Google Scholar

  7. Waisbord, S Larson H. Why invest in communication for immunization: evidence and lessons learned. Public health/center for communication programs (Baltimore) and the United Nations Children's Fund (New York). June, 2005. PubMed | Google Scholar

  8. United State Agency for International Development.A step towards revitalizing primary health care. Nigeria. 2009; 6: 25. Google Scholar

  9. World Health Organization. Maternal and child. Hospital report. 2011; 11-16. Google Scholar

  10. Saheed Gidado et al. Determinants of routine immunization coverage in Bungudu. Pan Afr Med J. 2014 Jul 21; 18(1): 9. PubMed | Google Scholar

  11. National Population Commission. Nigeria Demographic and Health Survey. 2013; 159-161. Google Scholar

  12. Partnership for Transforming Health Systems (PATHS). Final Programme Report. Supporting Kaduna's Health Reform Agenda. 2012: 7-10. Google Scholar

  13. Adedayo D, Olanrewaju O, Adeyinka E, Aimahku C. Uptake of childhood immunization among mothers of under five in South Western Nigeria. The internet journal of Epidemiology. 2009; 7(2): 2. PubMed | Google Scholar

  14. Perez-Cuevas R, Reyes H, Pego U, Tome P, Ceja K, Flores S, Gutierrez G. Immunization promotion activities. Social science and medicine. 1999; 49(7): 921-32. PubMed | Google Scholar

  15. Quaiyum A, Tunon C, Baqui AH, Quayyum Z, Khatun J. Impact of national immunization days on polio-related knowledge and practice of urban women in Bangladesh. Health Policy and Planning. 1997; 12(4): 363-371. PubMed | Google Scholar

  16. SE OPAC. Communicating science to the public. MMR vaccine and austim. 2003; 22(1): 1-6. PubMed | Google Scholar

  17. Clement CJ Ratzan S. Misled and confused, Telling the public about MMR vaccine safety; measles, mumps and rubella. Journal of medical ethics. 2003; 29(1): 22-6. PubMed | Google Scholar

  18. Eng E, Naimoli J, Naimoli G, Parker KA LN. The acceptability of childhood immunization to Togolese mothers. Health education quarterly. 1991; 18(1): 97-110. PubMed | Google Scholar

  19. Dugas M, Dube E, Kouyate B, Sanou A BG. Portrait of a length vaccination trajectory in Burkina Faso:from cultural acceptance of vaccines to actual immunization. BMC Int Health Hum Rights. 2009; 9(1): 9. PubMed | Google Scholar

  20. Michter M. Vaccinations in the third world: a consideration of community demand. Journal of social science Medicine. 1995; 41(5): 617-632. PubMed | Google Scholar

  21. Big bam M. Uptake behavoural and attitudinal determinants of immunization of Hepatitis B among infants. Thailand: ninth international congress of behavioral medicine. 2006. Google Scholar

  22. Olumuyiwa O, Ewan F, Francois P, Vincent I. Determinants of vaccination coverage in rural Nigera. BMC public health. 2008; 8(381): 2458. PubMed | Google Scholar