Recent advances in machine learning have allowed identification of molecular and cellular factors that underly successful antibody responses to influenza vaccines. Results of these studies have revealed the high level of complexity necessary to establish influenza immunity, and many different cellular and molecular components involved. However, identified correlates of protection, as measured by antibody responses fail to account for the majority of vaccinated cases across ages, cohorts, and influenza seasons. Major challenges arise from small sample sizes and from analysis of only one aspect of the biology such by using transcriptome data. The objective of the current study is to create a unified database, entitled FluPRINT, to enable a large-scale study exploring novel cellular and molecular underpinnings of successful antibody responses to influenza vaccines. Over 3,000 parameters were considered, including serological responses to influenza strains, serum cytokines, cell subset phenotypes, and cytokine stimulations. FluPRINT, thus facilitates application of machine learning algorithms for data mining. The data are publicly available and represent a resource to uncover new markers and mechanisms that are important for influenza vaccine immunogenicity.