Adverse Reactions to COVID Vaccine Worse Than Expected

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Allergic reactions to AstraZeneca’s coronavirus vaccine are more widespread than expected, frontline doctors say.

Nearly 4,000 people had reported side effects after being vaccinated as of Monday morning, with 11 deaths.

Most adverse reactions appeared two or three days after inoculation and involved high fevers of 38 to 39 degrees, muscle aches, chest pains, chills and nausea. Some people went to hospital emergency rooms for treatment.

Most of side effects disappeared within two or three days.
The Korea Disease Control and Prevention Agency said Sunday that 314,656 people had so far been vaccinated, 86,232 of them frontline medical workers.

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Most severe reactions are reported by people in their 20s to 40s rather than the elderly. One nurse at a hospital in Seoul said, “Thirty staff were vaccinated, and the two who were taken to the emergency room were in their 30s, while those in their 60s displayed less severe symptoms.”

This has led to concerns that the vaccine cannot be administered to people with other illnesses. But doctors said the severe reactions are probably due to the stronger immune systems of younger people, which are stimulated by the vaccine as intended.

As of Monday morning 3,915 allergic reactions to the AstraZeneca vaccine had been reported here, accounting for around 1.2 percent of total inoculations. But doctors said 20 to 70 percent of medical staff in hospitals showed severe reactions.

Prof. Yoo Jin-hong at Bucheon St. Mary’s Hospital, said, “A closer look shows a higher number of side effects than has been officially announced.

Authorities should not just look at the reported figures but conduct a thorough study to allay public jitters.”
Meanwhile, as the daily tally of new infections stood at 346 as of Monday morning.

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SOURCEChosen llbo
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Citizen Atare is a Ghanaian who hails from the Upper East Region. He is an ICT professional working with CERSGIS, a Remote Sensing & GIS Centre, located at the University of Ghana, Legon. Citizen Atare is an amateur freelance writer and blogger for over 20 years, who likes to research into everyday lifestyle issues and situations, politics, and cultural practices to write about to educate and also entertain his readers. He is a highly creative and motivated, highly inquisitive, open minded and to an extent risk-taking with a high visual acumen. He is a dreamer who isn’t afraid to break creative barriers. He is also a passionate aviation, tech and motoring enthusiast with a lot of knowledge to share and a private researcher. He has no formal education or certificate in journalism, but the hunger to know more and do more, backed by an impressive work portfolio is what drives him to write the things he knows best for his numerous online fans. Citizen Atare is married to Margaret and they both live in Accra with their lovely daughter Zoey. His hobbies include reading, listening to very good music; especially jazz, writing, watching action, sci-fi and adventure movies, travel and site seeing and swiming. He likes eating fufu and palm nut soup, but prefers boiled rice and kontomire stew with agushie more.

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