What vaccines do you need?


Protection begins with knowledge.



Protects against Hepatitis B, a virus that is 100 times more infectious than HIV. The virus causes serious liver disease that could be fatal.  

Those most at risk:

  • People who inject drugs or share needles or syringes
  • People living with diabetes – as they often need to prick themselves for tests or insulin.
  • Infants born to mothers with hepatitis B
  • Health care providers

Who can take the vaccine?

The vaccine is HIGHLY recommended for the general population. It could even be given from birth.



Hepatitis A infection can be easily spread through contaminated foods and drinks. Its risk increases with age. The older you are, the higher the risk of it causing damage to your liver.

Those most at risk:

  • People who work in nursery schools and daycares
  • Travelers
  • Children in boarding schools
  • people above 40

Who can take the vaccine?

Anyone above the age of 12 months.




Meningitis is HIGHLY contagious and rapidly kills. It could kill within 24 hours, or leave the victim with a permanent disability, even with the best of care.

Those most at risk:

  • People who travel
  • Boarding schoolers and university students

Who can take the vaccine?

  • All preteens and teens 
  • Other children and adults who are at increased risk for meningococcal disease 
  • Travellers, especially those visiting countries with higher incidence of meningococcal disease 



Chicken pox may be common and seem harmless but this is not true.  Besides being highly contagious and leaving permanent scars, it sometimes leads to deadly health problems. People who get the pox are prone to getting shingles later in life. Nobody deserves to go through all that pain.

Those most at risk:

  • Unvaccinated children and adolescents
  • Boarding schoolers and university students
  • People with weakened immune system
  • Pregnant women who were not vaccinated before pregnancy

Who can take the vaccine?

Anyone above the age of 12 months

Who should not take the vaccine?

Pregnant women.

People with weak immunity

Those who had a serious allergic reaction to previous dose




HPV is a virus that can cause cervical and other cancers, including cancer of the vulva, vagina, penis, or anus. It can also cause cancer in the back of the throat. Cervical cancer kills a woman in Nigeria every hour. The HPV vaccine helps protect you against this virus.

Those most at risk:

  • Women

Who can take the vaccine?

  • The vaccine is recommended for men and women starting from age 9, up to age 45

Who should not get HPV vaccine

  • Those who had serious allergic reaction to previous dose
  • Better to avoid in pregnancy  




Mumps, Measles and Rubella (MMR)

Mumps increases the chances of infertility in males. Measles can be deadly and greatly disrupt the immune system. Rubella could cause miscarriage/birth defects. MMR vaccine protects our children from all three diseases at once.

Those most at risk:

  • Children
  • Students in boarding schools and universities

Who can take the vaccine?

Anyone above the age of 12 months. The younger the better.

Who should not take MMR

  • Pregnant women (it is advised to wait at least 4 weeks after taking the vaccine before getting pregnant)
  • Immunocompromised people (it is highly recommended that their family members and close associates, above the age of 12 months, take the vaccine)



 Cholera is an infection of the intestine that is contracted through contaminated food or water. There were over 3,000 suspected cases of Cholera in Nigeria between January and July 2022 alone. Cholera outbreaks occur but you or your family don’t have to participate.

Those most at risk:

  • People who travel
  • Boarding schoolers and university students

Who can take the vaccine?

  • Anyone above the age of 12 months.
  • People 18 to 64 years travelling to areas where people tend to get infected with cholera


Who should not take cholera vaccine

  • Pregnant women



 Typhoid is spread through contaminated foods and drinks.  Typhoid can damage the intestines and even kill. Instead of treating typhoid every week and increasing the risk of antimicrobial resistance, why not get vaccinated and have peace of mind?

Those most at risk:

  • People with weakened immune systems

Who can take the vaccine?

  • Anyone above the age of 2 years



RotaVirus is very common in children and highly contagious.  It can easily spread through contaminated hands or toys getting into the mouth. It causes severe diarrhea and vomiting that may require hospitalization. 

Those most at risk:

  • Children under the age of 5

Who should get the vaccine?

  • Babies: First dose should be given before 15 weeks of age and last dose before 8 months of age

 Who should not get the vaccine?

  • Babies with severe or life-threatening allergic reactions to a previous dose of the vaccine or any component of the vaccine
  • Babies who are moderately or severely ill


 There is NO cure for Rabies. If you get bitten by a dog, bat or any wild animal, it is safer to get vaccinated as soon as possible. 

Those most at risk:

  • People who own or live around dogs, bats or other wild animals.

Who can take the vaccine?

  • Anyone who has been exposed to a dog bite. The sooner after the bite you take the vaccine, the better. 
  • People with a higher risk for rabies exposures, such as those who work with potentially infected animals



Pneumonia is an infection that affects the lungs. It could be mild but could also be life threatening. 

Those most at risk:

  • Infants
  • Adults over 65
  • People with underlying health conditions 
  • people with weak immune system

Who can take the vaccine?

  • All children under 5 years and all adults 65 years and above
  • Children 5 to 18 years or adults 19 to 64 years, with certain medical conditions that increase their risk of pneumonia disease.

Who might not get the vaccines?

  • Please find out from your healthcare provider



Tetanus is a very serious condition that can be fatal if untreated. If you have an injury and you are not already adequately vaccinated against the disease, it is safer to take the tetanus vaccine as soon as possible.


Contrary to popular belief, Flu is not the same as common cold. Flu symptoms are generally more severe. Influenza “flu” vaccines protect against infections by the influenza virus.

Who can take the vaccine?

Anyone above the age of 6 months should get the flu vaccine every season, with rare exceptions. Please find out more from your healthcare provider


FREE Government Routine Vaccines

Children ages 0-5

Did you know that you can now get the Government Routine Vaccines for children 0-5 years at Victory Vaccine Clinic FREE OF CHARGE and without stress? …but only if you register online today.

Breast Cancer Screening

Check check check!

Breast cancer might be deadly but it can be treated, especially if caught early. That’s why it is important to get screened periodically. Many women don’t screen often because it can be expensive. The good news is that we offer affordable, non-invasive breast cancer screening using Breast-I.

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