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Japanese Journal of Infectious Diseases
Vol. 65 (2012) No. 3 p. 193-197

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http://doi.org/10.7883/yoken.65.193

Original Article

The first large-scale outbreaks of respiratory disease in the 21st century were caused by the influenza A (H1N1) virus in 2009, which affected mostly young adults. The M59 vaccine was developed to control pandemic influenza A (H1N1). However, the complications arising from the use of the non-adjuvanted and adjuvanted vaccines in young male Korean soldiers have not previously been evaluated and compared. We conducted a prospective multicenter study of 2,864 healthy male soldiers aged 19 to 25 years to evaluate the adverse events associated with both the MF59-adjuvanted and non-adjuvanted forms of the influenza A/California/2009 (H1N1) surface-antigen vaccine. In most cases, the adverse-event symptoms were mild, and the most frequent adverse events were swelling at the injection site and myalgia, which were noted in 4.8% and 10.7% of participants, respectively. Administration of the MF59-adjuvanted vaccine was associated with an increased incidence of local (crude odds ratio [cOR], 1.56; 95% confidence interval [CI], 1.11–2.29) and systemic adverse events (cOR, 1.64; 95% CI, 1.29–2.07) after vaccination. Atopic dermatitis (adjusted OR [aOR], 2.32; 95% CI, 0.99–5.46) might be the choice risk factor for local adverse events, and adjuvant use (aOR, 1.35; 95% CI, 1.03–1.78) was a significant predictor of systemic adverse events in healthy young male Korean soldiers.

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