- Who is at a higher risk to get infected with COVID-19?
- Can people with allergies to another vaccine get the Covid-19 vaccine?
- What are some of the common side effects of the Moderna vaccine?
- Do some people feel bad after getting the Covid vaccine?
- What are some common side effects of Pfizer’s Covid vaccine?
- Can COVID-19 be transmitted through feces or urine?
Who is at a higher risk to get infected with COVID-19?
COVID-19 is often more severe in people 60+yrs or with health conditions like lung or heart disease, diabetes or conditions that affect their immune system..
Can people with allergies to another vaccine get the Covid-19 vaccine?
People with severe allergies to any other vaccine or injectable may receive the vaccine, but should speak with their medical providers beforehand about weighing the risks of an allergic reaction with the benefits of receiving the vaccine, the agency advises.
What are some of the common side effects of the Moderna vaccine?
In clinical trials, reactogenicity symptoms (side effects that happen within 7 days of getting vaccinated) were common but were mostly mild to moderate. Side effects (such as fever, chills, tiredness, and headache) throughout the body were more common after the second dose of the vaccine.
Do some people feel bad after getting the Covid vaccine?
Yes, the COVID-19 vaccine might make you feel ill. That means it’s working. The COVID-19 mRNA vaccines work by eliciting an immune response. That comes with some temporary side effects, like muscle aches or fever.
What are some common side effects of Pfizer’s Covid vaccine?
The most commonly reported side effect from the vaccine is injection site reaction. Such reactions can cause some pain and other symptoms around the area where the vaccine is injected.
Can COVID-19 be transmitted through feces or urine?
SARS-CoV-2 RNA has also been detected in other biological samples, including the urine and feces of some patients. One study found viable SARS-CoV-2 in the urine of one patient. Three studies have cultured SARS-CoV-2 from stool specimens. To date, however, there have been no published reports of transmission of SARS-CoV-2 through feces or urine.