We bring together public-and private-sector partners to advance vaccines through every stage of development—from discovery through delivery. We create ingenious technologies and strategies to help countries get them all the way to the people who need them.

Our Work
116 Articles
116 Articles
116 Articles
  1. A medical worker enters data on a digital tablet.
    July 18, 2018

    Using the Power of Data to Achieve Universal Health Coverage

    Provide girls and women access to health care throughout their lives and they will deliver a healthier and wealthier world. Digital health tools help ensure decision makers have the data they need to deliver comprehensive health services for all.

  2. Young girl in Myanmar prepares to receive the Japanese encephalitis vaccine. PATH/Thet Htoo
    July 3, 2018

    How do you protect 300 million children from deadly diseases? Partnerships are key

    On the way to vaccinating 300 million children, PATH forged partnerships from local to global levels to ensure the successful and sustainable launch of Japanese encephalitis vaccine.

  3. A newborn is wrapped in a blanket and held in two hands.
    June 29, 2018

    Disease prevention with a little help from mom

    When babies are born, they’re too young to get many vaccines. Enter mom, who can protect her baby by getting vaccinated when she is pregnant.

  4. 12023_hr.jpg
    June 29, 2018

    Tackling malaria, one of the toughest global health problems

    What do King Tut, George Washington, Michael Caine, and Mother Theresa all have in common? At some point in their lives, they contracted malaria.

  5. Devices_Vaccine_Vial_7
    June 29, 2018

    When it comes to vaccines, bigger isn’t always better

    Promising new vaccines against the leading bacterial causes of diarrhea use a detail-oriented approach to battle these bugs.

  6. Aisha Nanyombi (pictured with her father was among the very first girls in Africa to be vaccinated against human papillomavirus, which can cause cervical cancer. Photo: PATH/Will Boase
    June 15, 2018

    How do you reach more girls to protect against cervical cancer and HPV?

    Aisha was wearing her blue school uniform and wiping tears from her face. She’d just been vaccinated, but it wasn’t the shot that upset her. She was crying because her mother died of the very disease she was being protected from—cervical cancer.

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