Why do Australians get sick?
When you’re tired, it’s easy to be lethargic.
But a new study has found that if you have to put up with it for too long, you may be getting sick.
Key points:The new study suggests that for some people, the symptoms can be mild and easy to treat, but others can get worseOver a quarter of the people in the study experienced symptoms of COVID-19A second dose of an anti-COVID vaccine, administered by a pharmacist, can prevent infectionA study by Australian researchers has found people with the condition could be more susceptible to complications, including pneumoniaThe study found that people who took at least three doses of the vaccine were twice as likely to experience a mild to moderate form of COVI than those who took two doses, suggesting that the two doses might not be sufficient to prevent a full-blown COVID outbreak.
The study, published in the Lancet, is the first to investigate the relationship between COVID vaccine doses and a range of symptoms among the population.
Dr John Rimmer, one of the researchers, said that although the study was large, it was also a very small study, with only 15 people who had taken three doses taking part.
“What’s interesting is that it’s one of a number of small studies that have been done over the past couple of years, and that they’ve come to the same conclusion,” he said.
“In this case, they’re looking at people who have a COVID infection, and they’re not just looking at COVID patients, but also people who are people who might be more vulnerable to COVID complications.”
Dr Rimmer said the researchers were concerned about how COVID vaccines might affect people who take them, as the vaccine was being distributed in pharmacies and clinics across the country.
“There’s a lot of uncertainty around the safety and effectiveness of the vaccines.
The vaccine itself is quite expensive, but it’s also not the only vaccine out there,” he told RN Breakfast.”
It’s certainly a potential risk for some of the older populations who are less likely to be vaccinated, because they have a higher risk of developing complications from the vaccine.”
The study looked at the vaccine’s effect on people who were healthy and had never received any type of vaccine before, and found that there were several possible scenarios.
“We looked at how the vaccine affects the severity of the symptoms,” Dr Rimmer explained.
“For people who didn’t have a history of COV-1, the vaccine appears to have a mild effect, but for those who did, the effect was quite substantial.”
The people who did have COV1 did have mild symptoms, but they had a severe effect, so they might have had a milder response.
“For the people who developed COVID, the response was much more severe.
Dr Rimmers said there were a number possible reasons for this.”
One possibility is that some of these people may have been at higher risk for COVID,” he explained.
The researchers also looked at people’s ability to recover from the virus.”
You might have an infection that’s very mild, and it’s really difficult to manage, so there may be some people who get really ill.
So we found that some people may be able to recover, and others don’t recover at all,” he added.
Dr Rickard Koeppert, one the study’s authors, said the findings showed that the vaccine could be effective in preventing a serious outbreak.”
If you have a vaccine that works, that’s a really good thing,” he advised.”
And if you don’t have it, you should probably think about getting vaccinated.
“However, it does seem that the effect of this vaccine on those people who don’t get vaccinated, is quite substantial.”
He added that the study did not necessarily mean that everyone should get vaccinated.
The authors of the study also pointed out that other vaccines were being produced, and could be used to prevent outbreaks.
“I think this is a very important study, and the results show that the vaccines are safe and effective, and I think that they’re very effective,” Dr Koeppel told RN.
“But we should all make sure that we take the time to assess whether we should be getting vaccinated, and we should take the measures that are appropriate, to protect ourselves and the people we care about.”
So this study is just the first of its kind, and hopefully, it will inform people, and help us make better decisions as a community.
“Topics:infectious-diseases-other,vaccines-and-immunity,community-and_society,science-and–technology,health,community_and_demographics,australia,france,uk,norwayFirst posted October 13, 2019 11:08:18Contact Emily Green more stories from Australia