Data suggests that vaccinated patients will soon need a third shot to boost protection against COVID-19. An expert explains why and what the next steps will be.
Both viruses can both make you feel lousy, with symptoms like body aches, cough and fever. But COVID-19 is associated with other symptoms, too, like diarrhea, vomiting and a loss of taste and smell. Here’s a look at other key similarities and differences.
Whether you’re booking your COVID-19 vaccination or anxiously awaiting the big day, here are some helpful things to keep in mind.
How do you tell someone who isn’t vaccinated against COVID-19 that they can’t come to a gathering? A psychologist at Cleveland Clinic offers tips.
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Wondering how the COVID-19 vaccination process works? Get the inside scoop from a pulmonary medicine specialist.
Are vaccinated people still at risk for becoming infected or spreading COVID-19? Find out from an infectious disease specialist.
You’ve thought about how to have “the talk” with your kids, but here’s one big conversation you might not have prepared for: how to talk to children about their upcoming COVID-19 vaccine shots.
With Pfizer’s COVID-19 vaccine approved for children as young as 12, a pediatrician walks you through the process.
Is there a connection between irregular periods and COVID-19 vaccines? Find out from an Ob/Gyn.
After a year of social distancing, is it OK to shake hands with someone if you’ve been vaccinated for COVID-19? The answer from a pulmonologist could have you reaching out to others the next time you go out.
Kids ages 12 and over are now eligible for the Pfizer vaccine following approval from the Food and Drug Administration.