12623_lores Primary Syphilitic Chancre on Tongue

Primary Syphilitic Chancre on Tongue

Original Title: C-98616

Stock Photo Information

File size 1812 x 1207px
6.04 in x 4.02 inches
6.26 MB uncompressed
300 dpi

Editorial Use Only

Image ID: 10002
Credit: Robert E. Sumpter
Model Release: No
Property Release: No

Stock Photo Keywords: African American woman, femaile, tongue, circular lesion, primary sphilitic chancre, syphilis, single sore, close up, painless chancre, infection, STD, disease, sexually transmitted diseases

Medical Stock Photos: This image depicts a close view of the surface of an African-American female’s tongue, upon which one can see a circular lesion that was diagnosed as a primary syphilitic chancre.

 

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110427-M-PH073-002

Stiches on a Stomach (medical stock photo)

Stiches on a Stomach (medical stock photo)

Military Stock Photo – A student at the the Joint Security Academy Southwest aboard Camp Leatherneck, lifts up his shirt to allow Petty Officer 1st Class Terry XXXXXX, JSAS’s Senior Medical Department Representative, to examine his stitches, April 27. JSAS corpsmen were able to quickly diagnose Mamhd with appendicitis and transport him to the nearest medical facility for treatment, essentially saving his life.
Woman in her late 50s Receiving an Immunization

Woman in her late 50s Receiving an Immunization

Woman in her late 50s Receiving an Immunization

In this 2006 photograph a middle-aged woman was receiving an intramuscular vaccination into her left shoulder muscle from a female nurse.

Are there vaccines that protect against communicable diseases for adults?

Yes! Vaccinations are readily available for such common adult illnesses as influenza (flu), pneumococcal disease, herpes zoster (shingles), human papillomavirus (HPV), pertussis (whooping cough), hepatitis A and hepatitis B. Vaccinations against less common diseases such as measles, mumps, rubella (German measles), tetanus (lockjaw), diphtheria and varicella (chickenpox) are also needed by some adults. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s (CDC) recommendations clearly identify people who are at risk for these diseases and who should be immunized to prevent these diseases and their complications. Consult your healthcare provider or local health department regarding your own immunization status as well as current immunization recommendations.

94_06_lores

Adult Woman Receiving a Flu Vaccine

Adult Woman Receiving a Flu Vaccine

With her young son observing from behind, this 2006 photograph showed a nurse in the process of administering an intramuscular vaccination in the left shoulder muscle of this mother.

Are there vaccines that protect against communicable diseases for adults?

Yes! Vaccinations are readily available for such common adult illnesses as influenza (flu), pneumococcal disease, herpes zoster (shingles), human papillomavirus (HPV), pertussis (whooping cough), hepatitis A and hepatitis B. Vaccinations against less common diseases such as measles, mumps, rubella (German measles), tetanus (lockjaw), diphtheria and varicella (chickenpox) are also needed by some adults. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s (CDC) recommendations clearly identify people who are at risk for these diseases and who should be immunized to prevent these diseases and their complications. Consult your healthcare provider or local health department regarding your own immunization status as well as current immunization recommendations.

Child Receiving a Flu Vaccination

Child Receiving a Flu Vaccination

Child Receiving a Flu Vaccination

This 2006 photograph showed a nurse in the process of administering an intramuscular vaccination in the left shoulder muscle of this young, pre-teen boy.

Immunization is one of the most important things a parent can do to protect their children’s health. Today, we can protect children younger than two years old from 14 serious diseases including:

Haemophilus influenzae type b (Hib) (bacterial meningitis);Diphtheria; Hepatitis A; Hepatitis B; Influenza; Measles; Mumps; Pertussis (whooping cough); Pneumococcal disease; Polio; Rubella (German measles); Tetanus (lockjaw); Rotavirus; Varicella (chickenpox);

At least one vaccine is needed for each of these diseases, and for some diseases several doses are required for the best protection. Several “combination vaccines” exist in which multiple vaccines are given in a single shot, reducing the number of shots needed.

Child Receiving a Flu Vaccination

Child Receiving a Flu Vaccination

Child Receiving a Flu Vaccination

This 2006 photograph showed a nurse in the process of administering an intramuscular vaccination in the left shoulder muscle of this young, pre-teen boy.

Immunization is one of the most important things a parent can do to protect their children’s health. Today, we can protect children younger than two years old from 14 serious diseases including:

Haemophilus influenzae type b (Hib) (bacterial meningitis);Diphtheria; Hepatitis A; Hepatitis B; Influenza; Measles; Mumps; Pertussis (whooping cough); Pneumococcal disease; Polio; Rubella (German measles); Tetanus (lockjaw); Rotavirus; Varicella (chickenpox);

At least one vaccine is needed for each of these diseases, and for some diseases several doses are required for the best protection. Several “combination vaccines” exist in which multiple vaccines are given in a single shot, reducing the number of shots needed.

Child Receiving a Flu Vaccination

Child Receiving a Flu Vaccination

Child Receiving a Flu Vaccination

This 2006 photograph showed a nurse in the process of administering an intramuscular vaccination in the left shoulder muscle of this young, pre-teen boy.

Immunization is one of the most important things a parent can do to protect their children’s health. Today, we can protect children younger than two years old from 14 serious diseases including:

Haemophilus influenzae type b (Hib) (bacterial meningitis);Diphtheria; Hepatitis A; Hepatitis B; Influenza; Measles; Mumps; Pertussis (whooping cough); Pneumococcal disease; Polio; Rubella (German measles); Tetanus (lockjaw); Rotavirus; Varicella (chickenpox);

At least one vaccine is needed for each of these diseases, and for some diseases several doses are required for the best protection. Several “combination vaccines” exist in which multiple vaccines are given in a single shot, reducing the number of shots needed.

Twelve Year Old Girl Receiving a Flu Vaccination

Twelve Year Old Girl Receiving a Flu Vaccination

Twelve Year Old Girl Receiving a Flu Vaccination

The nurse depicted in this 2006 photograph, was in the process of administering an intramuscular vaccination in the left shoulder muscle of a young girl. The nurse was pinching the overlying shoulder skin, in order to immobilize the injection site.

Immunization is one of the most important things a parent can do to protect their children’s health. Today, we can protect children younger than two years old from 14 serious diseases including:

Haemophilus influenzae type b (Hib) (bacterial meningitis);Diphtheria; Hepatitis A; Hepatitis B; Influenza; Measles; Mumps; Pertussis (whooping cough); Pneumococcal disease; Polio; Rubella (German measles); Tetanus (lockjaw); Rotavirus; Varicella (chickenpox);

At least one vaccine is needed for each of these diseases, and for some diseases several doses are required for the best protection. Several “combination vaccines” exist in which multiple vaccines are given in a single shot, reducing the number of shots needed.