CDC Says These Vaccines Reduce Risk By 91%

Encouraging news on the frontlines of the fight against COVID-19: "A new CDC study finds the mRNA COVID-19 vaccines authorized by the Food and Drug Administration (Pfizer-BioNTech and Moderna) reduce the risk of infection by 91 percent for fully vaccinated people," reports the CDC. "This adds to the growing body of real-world evidence of their effectiveness. Importantly, this study also is among the first to show that mRNA vaccination benefits people who get COVID-19 despite being fully vaccinated (14 or more days after dose 2) or partially vaccinated (14 or more days after dose 1 to 13 days after dose 2)." Read on to see which vaccine you should take—and to ensure your health and the health of others, don't miss these Sure Signs You Have "Long" COVID and May Not Even Know It.

1

Which Vaccine Should You Take?

Moderna and Pfizer Covid-19 vaccine

You should take any vaccine which is offered to you, says Dr. Anthony Fauci, the chief medical advisor to the President and the director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases. They are all safe and effective, he says. The new CDC findings "come from four weeks of additional data collected in CDC's HEROES-RECOVER study of health care workers, first responders, frontline workers, and other essential workers. These groups are more likely to be exposed to the virus that causes COVID-19 because of their occupations." Keep reading to see what the major benefit is.

2

Those Who Got Infected After Being Vaccinated Had Milder and Shorter Illnesses

Blonde woman coughing.

The CDC says: "To determine whether COVID-19 illness was milder, study participants who became infected with SARS-CoV-2 were combined into a single group and compared to unvaccinated, infected participants. Several findings indicated that those who became infected after being fully or partially vaccinated were more likely to have a milder and shorter illness compared to those who were unvaccinated. For example, fully or partially vaccinated people who developed COVID-19 spent on average six fewer total days sick and two fewer days sick in bed. They also had about a 60 percent lower risk of developing symptoms, like fever or chills, compared to those who were unvaccinated. Some study participants infected with SARS-CoV-2 did not develop symptoms."

3

What the CDC Chief Says

Rochelle Walensky

"COVID-19 vaccines are a critical tool in overcoming this pandemic," said CDC Director Rochelle P. Walensky, MD, MPH. "Findings from the extended timeframe of this study add to accumulating evidence that mRNA COVID-19 vaccines are effective and should prevent most infections — but that fully vaccinated people who still get COVID-19 are likely to have milder, shorter illness and appear to be less likely to spread the virus to others. These benefits are another important reason to get vaccinated."

RELATED: Everyday Habits That Age You Quicker, According to Science

4

What You Should Do Next

Woman getting COVID-19 vaccine shot.

"Overall, the study findings support CDC's recommendation to get fully vaccinated against COVID-19 as soon as you can," says the CDC. "Everyone 12 years and older is now eligible to get a COVID-19 vaccination in the United States. CDC has several surveillance networks that will continue to assess how FDA-authorized COVID-19 vaccines are working in real-world conditions in different settings and in different groups of people, such as different age groups and people with different health statuses." So do so, and to get through life at your healthiest, don't miss these First Signs You Have a Serious Illness, Say Experts

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