Technical Sgt. Justin Pribble, 48th Medical Group pediatrics/immunology flight chief, draws a sample of the COVID-19 vaccine at Royal Air Force Lakenheath, England, Dec. 29, 2020. Pribble was the technician responsible for administering the first COVID-19 vaccines at the 48th Fighter Wing.(U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Madeline Herzog)
As more people get vaccinated against COVID-19, many are wondering how long immunity lasts and whether they will eventually need booster shots. A growing body of research suggests recurring immunizations could become the norm.
Scientists at the VA’s Office of Research and Development have found vaccines can provide immunity for at least seven to nine months, a similar timeframe as experienced by actual coronavirus patients, according to KWTX reporter Alex Gibbs.
Research on the long-term impacts of COVID-19 vaccines is ongoing. Based on findings so far, though, VA officials are treating the pandemic like an annual problem, similar to the flu, Military Times reported.
Acting VA Under Secretary for Health Richard Stone said he and other researchers and public health leaders believe coronavirus is here to stay, and that the ability to deliver more immunizations is key to reducing mortality and hospitalization, according to Military Times.
Hannah Ray Lambert is a former staff writer for Coffee or Die who previously covered everything from murder trials to high school trap shooting teams. She spent several months getting tear gassed during the 2020-2021 civil unrest in Portland, Oregon. When she’s not working, Hannah enjoys hiking, reading, and talking about authors and books on her podcast Between Lewis and Lovecraft.
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Zelenskyy said on his Telegram channel the weapon was produced by Ukraine’s Ministry of Strategic Industries but gave no other details.
South Korea’s Joint Chiefs of Staff said in a statement that the launch occurred Wednesday but gave no further details, such as how far the missile flew.