COVID Vaccine Dos and Donts. COVID19 vaccination drive; biggest vaccination drive in India, looks like a ray of hope that will change the face of the country in the coming months. People are hopeful and are getting vaccinated.
But, do you know that even during the vaccination process, it is important to take care of your immune system?
Yeah, you read that right.
Things to avoid (not only after COVID vaccine , but after most of the vaccines): these are only a few!
1. Smoking/Alcohol: It is recommended that you must avoid alcohol a day before and a day after the vaccination. It suppresses your immune system and also dehydrates you quickly. So, avoid it at all costs.
2. Caffeinated drinks: As you avoid alcohol or smoking, avoid caffeinated drinks too. Caffeine is a psychoactive substance that occurs naturally in coffee. Manufacturers also include it in many sodas and energy drinks too.
CAUTION: Caffeine can also metabolize at different rates among individuals for various reasons. For example, cigarette smokers metabolize caffeine twice as fast as nonsmokers. It can play with your blood pressure, so avoid it.
3. Avoid eating processed foods:
As per a study published in the British Journal of Nutrition, healthy eating habits are vital to ensure a healthy body during this pandemic. That’s why, when you decide to take the COVID vaccine shot, consume healthy whole grain foods that are rich in fibre, rather than processed food that are high on saturated fat and have high amount of calories.
Things to do pre and post COVID Vaccine:
1. Stay hydrated : Make sure you’re drinking plenty of fluids. Focus on drinking more water, juices and soups.
It is important to stay hydrated pre and post- COVID vaccine, as dehydration may lead to soreness at the sight of vaccination.
2. Be a little fitness junkie for a while: Eating healthy, home-cooked comfort food and avoid all sorts of junk food is a must. Don’t indulge in physically strenuous workout before and after COVID vaccine, avoid hardcore gymming and connect more to the nature by walking in your garden, terrace, balcony or anywhere in your home where you have access to open air, you can also perform breathing exercises and in case you’re working out make sure it is not strenuous but light-weighted exercises.
3. Sound sleep: Make sure that you take ample rest and a good night sleep before COVID vaccine. It has been proven that inadequate sleep can suppress your immunity by 70 percent. So, make sure that you get a sound sleep a day before vaccination.
4. Ask your Doctor before taking any meds: You can check with your doctor and then take some paracetamol to help ease any of these sensations.
Visit the doctor/ hospital from where you got your dose of vaccine if after effects stays for long.
Last but not the least, there is no hard and fast rule but one must get in touch with a doctor or a nutritionist to get an in-depth idea about the kind of food that might suit that particular individual pre and post-vaccination.
Before getting a vaccine, get a clearance for the medications you take: One must also get a clearance for certain medications that can elevate your chances of developing an allergic reaction.
Take some precautions and do not forget to get vaccinated.
Hiya Aneja, Content Writer
Does COVID vaccine affect fertility in men and women? Check what Health Ministry has to say
Amid recent reports claiming infertility due to COVID-19 vaccination amongst the population of reproductive age, the Union Ministry of Health and Family Welfare on Monday (June 21, 2021) issued a clarification. Busting the myth, it said that none of the available coronavirus vaccines affects fertility as all vaccines and their constituents are tested first on animals and later in humans to assess if they have any such side effects.
“Vaccines are authorized for use only after their safety and efficacy is assured,” the Ministry said in a press statement.
It said that in the past few days, certain media reports have highlighted the prevalence of various superstitions and myths in a section of healthcare and frontline workers including the nurses.
“Such misinformation and rumours were observed to be spreading in the community during the vaccination drives earlier too e.g. polio and measles-rubella,” the Health Ministry added.
The Centre stated that there is ‘no scientific evidence’ suggesting COVID-19 vaccination can cause infertility in men and women.
#COVID19vaccines DO NOT affect fertility in men & women!
There is no scientific evidence linking the 2 and any claims to the contrary lack merit.
— Dr Harsh Vardhan (@drharshvardhan) June 21, 2021
India records 42,640 new COVID-19 infections in 24 hours, lowest in 91 days
India recorded 42,640 new COVID-19 infections in the last 24 hours, the Ministry of Health and Family Welfare said on Tuesday (June 22, 2021) morning.
The country reported less than 50,000 coronavirus cases in a day after over 90 days and with this, the active caseload has further declined to 6.62 lakh.
The health ministry stated that the national weekly positivity rate currently stands at 3.21% and the daily positivity rate is at 2.56%.
The country also saw 1,167 deaths and 81,839 recoveries in the last 24 hours.
India’s total COVID-19 tally has now increased to 2.99 crores, of which, 3,89,302 have died and 2.89 crores have recovered.
On the other hand, India achieved the highest ever single-day COVID-19 vaccination in the world by administering 86.16 lakh vaccine doses on Monday.
“The vaccine remains our strongest weapon to fight COVID-19,” said Prime Minister Narendra Modi and congratulated those who got vaccinated.
“Kudos to all the front-line warriors working hard to ensure so many citizens got the vaccine,” he added.
SC reserves verdict on Rs 4 lakh ex-gratia compensation to kin of COVID-19 deceased
The Supreme Court Monday reserved verdict on the pleas seeking directions that ex-gratia compensation of Rs 4 lakh be paid to the families of those who have died of COVID-19.
A special vacation bench comprising Justices Ashok Bhushan and M R Shah heard Solicitor General Tushar Mehta and senior advocate S B Upadhyay and other lawyers for almost two hours.
The top court asked the parties to file written submissions in three days and specifically directed the Centre to simplify the process of grant of death certificates to the dependents of those who have died of COVID-19.
The Centre had earlier told the apex court that the ex-gratia compensation of Rs 4 lakh cannot be paid to the families of those who have died of COVID-19 as the finances of state governments and the Centre are under severe strain.
In an affidavit filed before the top court, the Ministry of Home Affairs said the Centre submitted that it has by ways of Minimum Standard Relief under section 12 of the Disaster Management Act, 2005, taken several steps providing for substantial and speedy measures by way of, increase in the health, infrastructure, ensuring food safety to every citizen.
Advocate Gaurav Kumar Bansal, one of the petitioners in the matter, had argued that under section 12(iii) of the Disaster Management Act, 2005, every family whose member died due to disaster is entitled for ex-gratia compensation of Rs 4,00,000.
He had argued that since COVID-19 has been declared as a disaster and as per the order dated April 8, 2015, every family whose member dies due to disaster is entitled for ex-gratia compensation of Rs 4 lakh.
The counsel, appearing for another petitioner Reepak Kansal, had argued that a large number of deaths were taking place due to COVID-19 and death certificates need to be issued, as only after that the affected family members can claim compensation under section 12 (iii) of the Act.
In his plea, Kansal has said that states should be directed to fulfil their obligation to take care of victims of COVID-19 and also their family members.
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