VERIFY: What you can and can’t believe when it comes to COVID and the vaccine – Riverside, California

Riverside, California 2021-09-20 07:22:24 –

There is a lot of information about COVIDs and vaccines. This is what you can believe.

Houston — There’s a lot of information about COVID and the vaccines produced to protect us from it. Our VERIFY team is working hard to look at this information and analyze what you can and cannot believe. Also, if you have something you would like to see, please email us at VERIFY@khou.com. This is the latest VERIFY report on pandemics.

The virus tests used to determine if a person is infected with COVID-19 are not designed to know which variant is causing the infection.

Most children with COVID-19 do not have serious symptoms that require hospital treatment. There are several treatments for those who do so.

Persons who are seriously injured after receiving the COVID-19 vaccine can receive benefits under the Countermeasure Injury Compensation Program.

According to the American Academy of Pediatrics, carbon dioxide molecules cannot be trapped in breathable materials such as cloth or disposable masks.

KHOU 11 obtained data from the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and spoke with Dr. Michael Chang, an assistant professor of pediatrics at UT Health Houston.

The CDC has weakened immunity and recommends additional vaccinations for some people who are vaccinated with the Pfizer or Moderna vaccine instead of the Johnson & Johnson vaccine.

The COVID-19 antibody test looks for antibodies in the blood that fight the virus that causes COVID-19.

Vaccination of children in this age group requires parental consent. Consent can be given orally or in writing.

With the return of the NFL, it is expected that a packed audience will gather at stadiums nationwide. Teams can require fans to wear masks, but the policies are different.

The CDC continues to encourage Americans to be vaccinated with COVID-19 as the highly contagious Delta variant spreads across the country.

In late 2020, variants of COVID-19 began to emerge around the world. The public health agency began labeling them in May 2021 using the letters of the Greek alphabet.

Dr. Ameshua Darha, an infectious disease specialist at Johns Hopkins, helps the VERIFY team distinguish between facts and fiction.

President Joe Biden urged people to encourage unvaccinated Americans to be vaccinated, but he did not launch door-to-door sales to force people to be vaccinated. ..

Lymph node swelling is a natural response to the COVID-19 vaccine. Experts say people should still be vaccinated and should not delay booking overdue mammograms.

A video of a woman claiming she and her son to be quarantined because they have not been vaccinated with COVID-19 has spread in word of mouth. That is wrong.

NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell expects all stadiums to be fully operational this season.

Surveys can be done by email or text message

The World Health Organization is encouraging people to continue to wear masks and reduce social distance as Delta variants spread around the world.

Online users have posted that the COVID-19 vaccine can cause infertility in men, despite recent studies stating that there is no evidence to support the claim.

Social media posts claim that the body’s peaplomers kill cells after receiving an mRNA vaccine. Experts say there is no evidence of that.

The CDC recommends delaying travel until vaccinated, but vaccination is not a requirement for domestic flights.

Antibody testing is once again in the limelight — this time around vaccine protection.

As more pools reopened this year, people asked questions about the safety risks of going to the pool during the COVID-19 pandemic.

The claim that the COVID-19 vaccine makes people magnetic is still widespread, but it is false.

Recently, there have been many claims about the potential side effects of vaccines. Dr. Ameshua Darha, a senior scalar in Johns Hopkins and an expert in infectious diseases, critical care, and emergency care, addressed these concerns.

The CDC states that “relatively few reports of myocarditis” are found primarily in adolescents and young adults. However, the vaccine has not been identified as the cause.

As more and more people are vaccinated, it came to my mind how long the vaccine would last. Some say they expect six months of protection. Our experts say that is not the case.

The study mentioned in the New York Post article examined six Israeli cases in which people developed shingles (or shingles) after receiving the Pfizer vaccine.

We are working on more online rumors about COVID vaccines.

Pfizer and Moderna may change dosages for children under 12 years of age. Both companies still know the right amount for each age group in clinical trials.

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