Do we have a vaccine for coronavirus?

Asked By: Gabriel Ledner
Date created: Mon, May 17, 2021 6:24 AM
Best answers
The most important thing for any coronavirus vaccine is that it is safe and effective. Six vaccine candidates have already entered Phase I clinical trials in humans, which are designed to test if the vaccines are safe and can trigger an immune response, not whether they are effective in preventing the disease.
Answered By: Jamal Gaylord
Date created: Mon, May 17, 2021 7:50 AM
Yes, you can still get COVID-19 after getting the vaccine. In fact, we’re sometimes seeing people pop up with reinfections. In the majority of cases, these are people who are being screened asymptomatically and just happen to be positive for the virus, or who show mild symptoms of the virus.
Answered By: Jameson Bayer
Date created: Mon, May 17, 2021 2:00 PM
The Pfizer-BioNTech COVID-19 vaccine is 95% effective in preventing the COVID-19 virus with symptoms in people age 16 and older. The vaccine is 100% effective in preventing the COVID-19 virus in children ages 12 through 15. This vaccine is for people age 12 and older. It requires two injections given 21 days apart.
Answered By: Tracey Lakin
Date created: Tue, May 18, 2021 7:32 AM
A vaccine trains the body’s immune system to recognize some signature viral protein called an antigen. SARS-CoV-2, like other coronaviruses, is named for the crown-like spikes on its surface. There...
Answered By: Carlie Koss
Date created: Tue, May 18, 2021 11:44 AM
The Beijing-based biopharmaceutical company Sinovac is behind the CoronaVac, an inactivated vaccine. It works by using killed viral particles to expose the body's immune system to the virus without...
Answered By: Janie Ruecker
Date created: Wed, May 19, 2021 12:30 PM
Johnson & Johnson’s beleaguered COVID-19 vaccine may be associated with a small increased risk of Guillain-Barré syndrome, a rare but potentially serious neurological condition, federal officials said Monday. The Food and Drug Administration has added a warning about the potential side effect to its fact sheets about the vaccine.
Answered By: Alysha Hauck
Date created: Thu, May 20, 2021 2:15 AM
Pfizer and Moderna both developed RNA vaccines - a new approach that is incredibly quick to design. They inject a tiny fragment of the virus's genetic code into the body, which starts producing...
Answered By: Wilfredo Frami
Date created: Fri, May 21, 2021 3:19 AM
COVID-19 is new and scientists understand little about how it behaves and spreads. The cost of creating a vaccine to protect people against the new coronavirus will run into billions of dollars and could take many months. Here are some of the reasons why.
Answered By: Michel Crona
Date created: Fri, May 21, 2021 9:49 PM
For those pinning their hopes on a COVID-19 vaccine to return life to normal, an Australian expert in vaccine development has a reality check — it probably won't happen soon. The reality is that this particular coronavirus is posing challenges that scientists haven't dealt with before, according to Ian Frazer from the University of Queensland.
Answered By: Lafayette Collins
Date created: Sat, May 22, 2021 3:16 AM
While COVID vaccination drives have picked up pace, there are also some side effects that can happen once the jab is injected into the body. Fever, weakness, malaise, pain at the injection site being some of the common ones. However, that being said, there could also be some unusual reactions that can strike.
Answered By: Stanford Bergnaum
Date created: Sat, May 22, 2021 5:06 PM
Live statistics and coronavirus news tracking the number of confirmed cases, recovered patients, tests, and death toll due to the COVID-19 coronavirus from Wuhan, China. Coronavirus counter with new cases, deaths, and number of tests per 1 Million population. Historical data and info. Daily charts, graphs, news and updates
Where Did the Coronavirus Come From? Experts say SARS-CoV-2 originated in bats. That’s also how the coronaviruses behind Middle East respiratory syndrome (MERS) and severe acute respiratory...
Coronaviruses are a large family of viruses. Some coronaviruses cause cold-like illnesses in people, while others cause illness in certain types of animals, such as cattle, camels, and bats. Some coronaviruses, such as canine and feline coronaviruses, infect only animals and do not infect people.
We have known for decades that dogs can contract coronaviruses, most commonly the canine respiratory coronavirus (not COVID-19). The novel coronavirus (COVID-19) is not believed to be a health...
For the first time since March 2020, the country is averaging fewer than 300 coronavirus deaths each day. The highly infectious Delta variant continues to spread, driving up case totals in parts of...
Johnson & Johnson’s Janssen (J&J/Janssen) COVID-19 Vaccine: The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) recommended that use of (J&J/Janssen) COVID-19 Vaccine resume in the United States, effective April 23, 2021. However, women younger than 50 years old should especially be aware of the rare risk of blood clots with low platelets after ...
Scientists first identified a human coronavirus in 1965. It caused a common cold. Later that decade, researchers found a group of similar human and animal viruses and named them after their...
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