Dozens of people in coronavirus vaccination clinics in five states have responded – and there was no problem with the bullet – US health officials have concluded.
According to experts, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s long list of vaccines on Friday is an example of a multi-decade event. Basically, some people respond to stress by falling into a needle.
“We see this in the fact that mass COVID-19 vaccine clinics have been established around the world,” said Dr. Noni McDonald, a Canadian researcher who studied similar events.
According to CDC authors, the reports were obtained from clinics in California, Colorado, Georgia, Iowa, and North Carolina over a three-day period, April 7-9. The investigation was based on interviews and reports from clinic staff.
Many of the 64 people reported fainting or dizziness. Some had nausea or vomiting, and some had heart attacks, chest pains, or other symptoms. Nobody got very sick.
Both Johnson and Johnson received immunizations, and four of the five clinics have been temporarily closed and authorities are investigating. Health officials at the time said they had no reason to suspect the vaccine itself.
Of the three COVID-19 vaccines approved in the United States, only one and one doses are given by J and J. This may make them more attractive to people who are afraid of bullets, and they may be “more susceptible to stressful events,” says a CDC report.
According to Dr. Tom Shimabukuro, one of the study’s co-authors, the CDV COVID-19 vaccine safety monitor will provide some J & J vaccines.
According to the CDC, about a quarter of people who report side effects have experienced similar side effects of past vaccinations.
Post-firing responses differ from the more unusual side effects of allowing the J and J vaccine to be stopped. At least 17 recipients of the vaccine have developed abnormal blood clotting in abnormal areas, such as arteries, abnormal platelets.
Other side effects from coronavirus vaccines are not uncommon. Another CDC report released on Friday looked at the side effects reported by more than 300,000 J and J vaccine recipients. More than half said they had a sore arm, fatigue, or headache. One third reports fever or chills, and about the fifth there is nausea.
But the clusters in the five clinics are believed to be linked to anxiety.
According to McDonald, a professor of pediatrics at Daloshi University in Nova Scotia, studies show that 10% to 15% of adults are afraid of injections.
Many people who experience symptoms of anxiety are young, and other past collections have involved school students. Some have high blood pressure, some have nausea, and some have reported headaches. And she says some at first had severe, neurological symptoms.
One cluster reviewed by McDonald It included 14 U.S. military personnel who developed symptoms after being vaccinated against the flu in 2009. The first was a 23-year-old man who reported that he was slowly weakening his arms and legs, but he was able to recover.
“Everyone thinks he’s just a girl,” said Macro Donald. Well, no.
People who worry or worry about the first person may start to lose consciousness, which can lead to a chain of symptoms. These days people also respond to what they read or watch on Facebook posts or other sites.
Some doctors have described the event as a mass hyena, but McDonald’s did not.
“These people are not crazy,” he said, adding that they are experiencing real physical responses to psychological distress.