Doctor insights on:
Does The Flu Vaccine Cause Your Arm To Get Sore
Reaction to vaccine: Not unusual. As long as this gets better and disappears within a few days you should be fine. This is probably a lymph node enlarging in reaction to the vaccine stimulus, and doing its job appropriately. If it does not get better or seems worse then get to a doctor ASAP. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Latin word for cow, vacca, because of the smallpox/cowpox work of edward jenner, vaccination is the administration of a substance, live organism or otherwise, that stimulates the immune response to prevent a specific disease. Primarily a preventative procedure, some vaccines can ...Read more
My daughter is due for her second dose of the flu shot but also do for her 12 minth shots as well how far apart should she get her vaccines?
Together: It is fine for these to be given on the same day at the same time. ...Read more
The trouble with flu: Yearly, we have at least 6 flu strains circulating the globe. The drug makers use surveillance data to pick the 3-4 top strains in March, and rush to put that into a vaccine. More strains would weaken the protection provided by the vaccine to those strains included. By the fall/winter, newer strains can develop and air travel brings them to you. The vaccine helps, but cannot stop all flus. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
I have never had a flu shot get the flu once a year. Are these super flus bring created by your vaccine eventually gonna get me and prob devour me ?
Odd question: There are no "super flu bugs" created by vaccines. Vaccines are derived from strains created in nature.Nature sometimes mutates a flu strain to such a degree that a major part of the world population has never had a similar flu and it may reek havoc, as it did near the end of WWI. Since you get the flu every year, you likely have some partial immunity to new strains and don't get it as bad as some ...Read more
NO: No, the flu shot is a dead vaccination and not able to pass infection. There is no live virus there to cause infection and therefore zero percent chance of this occuring. The nasal flu vaccine, on the other hand, is a live virus vaccine. However, it is engineered to die at body temperature and therefore not able to cause significant illness. It may cause runny nose and congestion but not full. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
No!: No, the flu shot is a dead vaccination and not able to pass infection. There is no live virus there to cause infection and therefore zero percent chance of this occuring. The nasal flu vaccine, on the other hand, is a live virus vaccine. However, it is engineered to die at body temperature and therefore not able to cause significant illness. It may cause runny nose and congestion but not full flu. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Yes: Anyone 6 months of age or older should get a flu vaccination to help prevent catching influenza a or b, or the h1n1 swine flu. One can skip the vaccination if he is allergic to it. People at higher risk for severe influenza symptoms include pregnant women, the elderly, the immunosuppressed, asthmatics, young children and babies, etc... High-risk persons should definitely get vaccinated. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
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