Influenza immunisation campaign

Flu is highly contagious. Some people are at risk of serious complications if they get flu.

WA Health’s influenza immunisation campaign targets those most at risk of becoming seriously ill from flu infection and who are eligible for a free flu vaccination.

Support this year's influenza campaign. Download the campaign materials below and help us reach those most at risk.

Research shows that patients who are recommended the flu vaccine by their healthcare provider are three times more likely to get vaccinated, so don’t put your patients at risk, recommend flu vaccination today.

Key messages
  • Annual immunisation is the most safe and effective way to minimise your exposure to flu and the risk of transmitting it to family, friends, colleagues and patients.
  • If you are a person at high risk, or a parent of a child aged over 6 months and less than 5 years, talk with your doctor or immunisation provider about getting a free flu vaccine.
  • The best time to get the flu vaccine is in late autumn or early winter (May or June) to ensure optimal protection during Perth’s peak flu season from July to October. However, it is never too late to get vaccinated.
  • Contact your GP or immunisation provider for further information or to book an appointment.
  • Visit for more information.
  • Research shows that patients who are recommended the flu vaccine by their healthcare provider are three times more likely to get vaccinated, so don’t put your patients at risk, recommend flu vaccination today.
Target audiences
  • People 65 years and over
  • Parents of young children 6 months to less than 5 years
  • Pregnant women
  • Aboriginal people 6 months and older
  • Individuals 6 months and older who have medical conditions that place them at risk for complications of influenza, namely:
    • cardiac disease
    • chronic neurological conditions
    • chronic respiratory conditions
    • chronic illnesses requiring regular medical follow-up or hospitalisation in the preceding year
    • diabetes and other metabolic disorders
    • haematological disorders
    • impaired immunity
    • renal disease
    • children 6 months to 10 years receiving long term aspirin therapy.
  • Health care workers and immunisation providers
  • Healthy adults.

Paid and unpaid media is currently proposed to run from May to July 2019.

Campaign materials

In addition to posters, brochures, fact sheets, digital advertisements, and approved promotional text will be available in April for display in waiting rooms, visitor centres, staff rooms etc.

WA Health urges immunisation providers to support this year's influenza campaign.


Poster: Health workers
General community flu immunisation poster
Poster: Aged care
Aboriginal community (PDF 1.1MB)

Aboriginal community flu immunisation poster
Over 65s (PDF 1.1MB)

Over 65s flu immunisation poster
Children under 5 (PDF 1.1MB)

Children under 5 flu immunisation poster
Antenatal immunisation providers
(PDF 924KB)

Poster: Antenatal immunisation Providers
Pregnant women (PDF 1.3MB)

Pregnant women flu immunisation poster

Electronic files

Advertisements have been created for use on websites/intranets.

Digital ads

Please download the animated gif's using the links below or email the Communications Directorate if you require electronic materials in a different format.

Healthcare workers MREC (GIF 52.8KB)
GIF: Health care workers mrec
General community MREC (GIF 56.9KB)
GIF: General Community mrec
Healthcare workers leaderboard (GIF 40.2KB)
GIF: Health care workers leaderboard
Generic community leaderboard (GIF 47.2KB)
GIF: Generic community
GIF: Aboriginal community
Over 65s MREC (GIF 53KB)
GIF: over 65s mrec
Aboriginal community leaderboard (GIF 48KB)
Leaderboard GIF: Aboriginal community

Over 65s leaderboard (GIF 50.5KB)
GIF: over 65s
Children under 5 MREC (GIF 54KB)
GIF: children under 5 Mrec
Pregnant women flu vaccine MREC (GIF 58KB)
GIF: Antenatal flu
Children under 5 leaderboard (GIF 44.5KB)

GIF: Children under 5
Pregnant women flu vaccine leaderboard
(GIF 39KB)
GIF: Antenatal Leaderboard
Pregnant women flu and whooping cough vaccines MREC (GIF 64.3KB)

GIF: Antenatal flu and whooping cough
Health care worker MREC (53KB)

GIF: Health care workers
Pregnant women flu and whooping cough vaccines leaderboard
(GIF 42.1KB)
GIF: Antenatal whooping cough leaderboard
Health care workers leaderboard (GIF 41KB)

GIF: Health care workers leaderboard


Childhood immunisation – influenza (30 sec) (external link)

Immunisation in pregnancy is important (30 sec) (external link)


Immunisation for pregnant women (PDF 1.15KB)

Aboriginal community – flu immunisation (PDF 922KB)

Fact sheets


Influenza immunisation – what you need to know (PDF 928KB)

Health providers

Western Australia influenza immunisation program 2019 (PDF 862KB)

Promotional text

Please use the text below for promotion in newsletters, staff intranet etc.

Protect yourself and your patients against influenza this year

Wherever your workplace, whatever your role, reduce your risk of catching flu and passing it to patients or colleagues, and get the flu vaccine.

Flu is a serious illness and is easily spread through coughing or touching contaminated surfaces and then touching your mouth or nose.

Symptoms include fever, cough, sore throat, headache, chills, muscle aches, tiredness and vomiting. In severe cases, it can result in complications such as bronchitis and pneumonia and can lead to hospitalisation or even death.

Patients are at increased risk of catching influenza, and their symptoms can be more severe due to lower immunity.

Reduce your risk of catching flu and passing it to patients, get a free flu vaccination.

For more information about the influenza immunisation program, visit the WA Health website (external site).

Download: Protect yourself and your patients against influenza this year (Word KB)

Contact us

The campaign is coordinated by the Immunisation, Surveillance and Disease Control (ISDC) program team in conjunction with the Communications Directorate.

Contact us if you need further information or materials in alternative formats.


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Public Health