The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) issued new guidelines on Saturday, stating that healthy people can be vaccinated against the coronavirus.
Guide explain”Adults of any age with certain underlying diseases have an increased risk of serious illnesses from the virus that causes COVID-19. ”
So the CDC added A vaccine approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA),If they do not have a serious allergic reaction to any component of the vaccine, they can take it to people with underlying diseases. ”
The CDC explained that people with weakened immune systems due to other diseases or drugs may also be vaccinated against COVID-19, but they should be aware that there are limited safety data on the vaccine’s impact on these people.
In addition, although HIV carriers have been included in clinical trials, safety data for this population has not yet been provided.
The CDC also pointed out in its Saturday guidelines that individuals with autoimmune diseases can receive the vaccine, although there is currently no data on the safety of the vaccine in this population.
Those who have experienced Guillain-Barre syndrome (a disease in which the body begins to attack part of its own nervous system) can also be vaccinated. The guidelines also added that there were no cases of the syndrome after vaccination during clinical trials.
People who have previously suffered from Bell’s palsy (a disease that causes muscle weakness on one side of the face) may also be vaccinated. In clinical trials, some participants did develop Bell’s palsy after vaccination, but the incidence did not exceed the expected level of the general population.
Although the Pfizer/BioNTech and Moderna vaccines have been distributed, the CDC recommends that people receiving the vaccine should continue to follow current coronavirus health and safety procedures, such as wearing masks, staying away from society and avoiding crowds.
According to the CDC, Nearly 2 million people As of Saturday, they have received the first dose of coronavirus vaccine. The vaccines developed by Pfizer and BioNTech, as well as the vaccines produced by Moderna, require two injections at two weeks apart.
The final test data on these two vaccines show that they are approximately 95% effective in preventing COVID-19, although Moderna’s vaccine is 86% effective for people over 65.
The initial allocation of vaccines and the CDC’s Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices (ACIP) both prioritize health care workers Vote last week It is recommended that the CDC include 75 or more specific front-line basic staff, including emergency personnel and teachers, in the next phase of coronavirus vaccination.