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Johns Hopkins Vaccine Initiative
Collaborating Center for Vaccine Epidemiology and Evaluation
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Student Projects

The Bloomberg School of Public Health provides exceptional vaccine-related research opportunities for students in MHS, ScM, MPH, DrPH, and PhD programs. See the following list for some examples of vaccine-related masters projects and doctoral theses.

 

Doctoral Theses

2008

"Assessing Parents’ Demand for a Childhood Pneumococcal Vaccine in Dhaka, Bangladesh: A Contingent Valuation Survey"
Department: International Health

“Epidemiology, Etiology, and Disease Manifestations of Travelers’ Diarrhea (TD) Occurring among U.S. Visitors to Guatemala and Mexico: Implications for Future Intervention Trials”
Department: International Health

“Mortality, Morbidity, Immunization Coverage and Distance to Health Facilities in Kilifi District, Kenya”
Department: International Health

“Qualitative Features of the Antibody Response to Measles”
Department: Molecular Microbiology and Immunology

2007

”Willingness-to-Pay and Cost-Benefit Analysis on Introducing Hib Vaccine into the Thai Expanded Program on Immunization”
Department: International Health

“Taenia Solium Proteases: Novel Antigens for Cysticercosis Immunodiagnosis and Potential Vaccine Targets”
Department: International Health

“Live Recombinant Adenoviral Vaccines”
Department: Molecular Microbiology and Immunology

“Malaria and Helminth Co-Infection: Investigations into Malaria Pathogenesis, Immunology, Parasite Transmission, and Vaccine Response.”
Department: Molecular, Microbiology and Immunology

“Societal Risk of Pertussis in the United States: Role of State Policies and Spatial Clustering of Childhood Vaccine Refusers”
Department: International Health
 
“Key Epidemiological Issues in the Preparation of Cell Mediated Immunity-Based HIV Vaccine Trials”
Department: International Health/ Epidemiology

2006

“The Effect of Hepatitis C Virus Infection on Serologic Response to Influenza Vaccine”
Department: International Health
 
“Incidence and Severity: Dual Modeling in Vaccine Evaluation”
Department: International Health

2005

“Evaluation of Methods to Measure Mucosal and Serological Immune Responses to Antigens of Enterotoxigenic Escherichia coli (ETEC) Among Vaccinated and Infected Volunteers and Their Relevance to Identifying Correlates of Protection"
Department: International Health
 
“Preparedness for International Aids Vaccine Trials: Lessons Learned from a Multi-Site Study of Knowledge, Attitudes, and Willingness to Participate"
Department: International Health
 
“Characterization of Major Factors in the Protective Efficacy of a Live Attenuated Vaccine Against Mycobacterium tuberculosis Using the Naturally Attenuated Mycobacterium microti in the Murine Model”
Department: International Health
 
“Geographic Assessment of Planning and Services (GAPS): A Tool for Preventing and Addressing Gaps in the Quality of Mass Vaccination Campaigns”
Department: International Health

2004

“Nasopharyngeal Carriage of Streptococcus pneumoniae among Navajo and Apache Children in the 7-Valent Pneumococcal Conjugate Vaccine (PnCRM7) Efficacy Trial: Natural History, Serologic Correlates and Duration of Protection Against Vaccine-Type Pneumococcal Carriage.”
Department: International Health
 
“Humoral Immune Responses of Infants and Young Children to Vaccination or Natural Infection with RSV.”
Department: International Health

2003

“School Implementation of Immunization Requirements: Are School Policies or Personnel Associated with the Likelihood of a Child Claiming an Exemption or School-based Outbreaks of Measles or Pertussis?”
Department: Health Policy and Management
 
“Politicians, Bureaucrats and Prevention: Political and Organizational Determinants of Immunization Coverage and the Adoption of New Vaccines in Low and Middle Income Countries, 1980 to 1997.”
Department: International Health

“Epidemiology of ETEC: Implications for Disease Control and Vaccine Development.”
Department: International Health

2002

“Determinants of Influenza Vaccination Timing”
Department: Health Policy and Management.

2001

“Safety of Vitamin A and Zinc Supplementation in Combination with Vaccines in HIV-Positive Injection Drug Users.”
Department: Epidemiology

 

Student Testimonial

"The classes I took for the Vaccine Science and Policy certificate program increased my knowledge of various aspects of vaccine development, from basic vaccine science and history to policymaking decisions on licensed vaccines. This certificate better prepared me to take a more technical role in my first job after graduating with the PATH Malaria Vaccine Initiative. Not only were the professors and course content of high quality, but the guest speakers were exceptional and provided the students with a better understanding of the field experiences.

Terrell Carter, MHS ’06
Technical Coordinator
Malaria Vaccine Initiative, PATH

Global Project Map

JHVI Global Project Map

JHSPH Faculty members are engaged in vaccine-related research projects around the world. Click here or on the map to learn more about these projects.

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