Posts Tagged ‘vaccine0mg’

When Should I Get the New Bivalent Booster? – The New York Times

September 24, 2022

Doctors and immunologists said that, in general, people should wait four to six months after immunization to get a booster. Likewise, if you were recently infected with the coronavirus, you might want to wait that same amount of time before getting another shot.

Opinion | There’s Terrific News About the New Covid Boosters, but Few Are Hearing It – The New York Times

September 18, 2022 QT:{{”
The White House coronavirus response coordinator, Ashish Jha, said last week that people might consider getting the booster when they get flu shots, which many do in October and, barring a new variant curveball, think of it as an annual shot going forward. That’s fine if people do that, especially since many immunologists say it’s best to wait three to six months after one’s last vaccination or infection, and many people have had recent infections.

Moderna Sues Pfizer and BioNTech Over Covid Vaccine Technology – The New York Times

August 27, 2022
Depressing that the heroes of the US vaccine are now locked in a nasty dispute.

Are Covid Vaccines That Defend Against Omicron Variants Too Late? – The New York Times

August 3, 2022

Coronavirus (COVID-19) Update: FDA Recommends Inclusion of Omicron BA.4/5 Component for COVID-19 Vaccine Booster Doses | FDA

July 31, 2022

Moderna Says Its Booster Significantly Raises Antibodies Against Omicron – The New York Times

December 20, 2021

Moderna and U.S. at Odds Over Vaccine Patent Rights – The New York Times

November 14, 2021

Intranasal vaccines aim to stop COVID-19 where it starts

November 9, 2021

IgG v IgA

Mix-and-Match Covid Boosters: Why They Just Might Work – The New York Times

November 2, 2021

Who Is Eligible for a COVID-19 Vaccine Booster Shot? | CDC

October 24, 2021
Employees and residents at increased risk for COVID-19 exposure and transmission People aged 18–64 years at increased risk for COVID-19 exposure and transmission because of occupational or institutional setting may get a booster shot of Pfizer-BioNTech vaccine based on their individual benefits and risks. Adults aged 18–64 years who work or reside in certain settings (e.g., health care, schools, correctional facilities, homeless shelters) may be at increased risk of being exposed to COVID-19, which could be spreading where they work or reside. Since that risk can vary across settings and based on how much COVID-19 is spreading in a community, people aged 18–64 years who are at increased risk for COVID-19 exposure and transmission because of occupational or institutional setting may get a booster shot after considering their individual risks and benefits. This recommendation may change in the future as more data become available.

Examples of workers who may get Pfizer-BioNTech booster[ 1 ] shots

First responders (e.g., healthcare workers, firefighters, police, congregate care staff)
Education staff (e.g., teachers, support staff, daycare workers) Food and agriculture workers
Manufacturing workers
Corrections workers
U.S. Postal Service workers
Public transit workers
Grocery store workers