Myths about how a vaccine works, who can get it, and when it comes have entered the national conversation. A recent poll found that 44 percent of Republicans and 19 percent of Democrats believe that Bill Gates, the founder of Microsoft, plans to use the vaccine to transplant microchips into the American population.
A vaccine will be a silver bullet solution.
Some diseases are considered endemic, that is, they circulate throughout the population despite our best efforts to eradicate them. The article argues that if the vaccine is to come, it must be part of a broader strategy that includes social distance and comprehensive contact tracking systems as well as explosive response systems.
Once a vaccine is available, everyone will be able to get it.
Unfortunately, once a vaccine is produced, we still have a long way to go to the finish line. Enlarging and implementing it to meet the needs of the global population can be as difficult a task as creating it, and it will remain true even without systemic imbalances in our global health landscape.
According to a study published in the journal Nature Research, the United States and other major world powers are the first to receive it, and we are very confident that we will see significant differences in vaccination between countries. Even in the United States, there can be issues with the fairness of its distribution — at the moment, there is no guarantee that it will be free or cheap, and that it can be difficult to distribute fairly.
Vaccines, including the coronavirus vaccine, cause autism.
Sources from sources – from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) to the WHO, a co-reviewed research group – have confirmed that vaccines are not linked to autism.
Autism is a disorder that is affecting more and more people. Autism Speaks, a non-profit organization, makes it clear that although environmental factors such as high parental age, premature birth, or prenatal vitamin deficiency may be contributing factors, vaccines are in no way responsible for autism.
The coronavirus will go away without a vaccine.
Even President Donald Trump has argued that the corona virus will disappear without a vaccine when the weather warms, but this statement is untrue. The National Academy of Sciences has shared a report that states that the transmission of the coronavirus cannot be reduced in hot weather – meaning that seasonal changes in temperature and humidity will not have such an impact on our current crisis.
Until we have a largely immunized population, it is essential that we follow the guidelines to keep everyone safe: wear your mask, practice social remoteness, and wash your hands.