Does it make sense to get vaccinated against coronavirus if you have already been ill?

Does it make sense to get vaccinated against coronavirus if you have already been ill?

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answers (7)

Answer 1
May, 2021

even if you have had the virus, you can get it again in a couple of months. How did you understand that you had exactly the coronavirus and exactly the one that you can get infected again. The point is that you can meet people on your way who will be sick with coronavirus, but like people, they will have different coronavirus, with different sub-stamp and different symptoms, which means you can get sick with two coronaviruses at once, which combine in you and will create an alliance, and you will have a coronavirus already with serious symptoms.

Answer 2
May, 2021

Currently, there is no reliable data on the effectiveness of the existing vaccine. It is in the testing phase and has not yet been proven to be effective. In addition, many doctors agree that the new virus may not have long-term antibody immunity. Only 1/3 of people who have had coronavirus have antibodies.

In order to answer positively or negatively to the question of the need for vaccination against coronavirus infection, both those who have already had the disease and have not yet had it, it is necessary to carry out more thorough and detailed research on the new drug. This process can take from several months. When agreeing to vaccination, it is important to understand all the risks.

In addition, a person who has had coronavirus may have high titers of protective IgG antibodies in the blood. This can be shown by tests taken after recovery. In this case, there is no need for vaccination. In all other cases, vaccination is at the discretion of patients and under their responsibility.

Answer 3
May, 2021

no. if you have antibodies of class G to covid 19, then the body has an immunological memory that will prevent the virus from reattaching to your cells. but if there are no antibodies, then you should not refuse the vaccination. at the moment, you can defend yourself in parallel with interferon preparations, there is prophylaxis with recombinant interferon alpha 2b with antioxidants, which quite effectively resists covid 19, increasing the level of interferon in the body. He, in turn, does not allow the multiplication of the virus in the cell, its attachment to ACE2. Since the human body's own interferon is not enough in a healthy state (it grows only in the acute period of the disease), just such preventive measures are taken.

Answer 4
May, 2021

Yes there is. I have been ill ---- I will recover and get vaccinated! It is easy to flutter your tongue for those who have not had COVID19 !!! Would you like to try to "easily,

asymptomatically" recover, and the experts ???

Answer 5
May, 2021

Good afternoon!

I am copying your comment so that it can also be seen:

As far as I know, the vaccine is given so as not to get sick if the whole family is sick in mild form, is this vaccine needed? And if the coronavirus mutates and the second wave starts, then the old vaccine will help. Experts help me figure it out.

In general, your train of thought is absolutely correct and logical.

Any vaccination serves several purposes:

  1. Formation of a stratum of immunized persons among the population in order to create unfavorable conditions for the circulation of the pathogen and to stop the epidemic process. It is necessary that the share of such persons in the population is at least 70%, which, as you understand, is very difficult to achieve for a number of social, medical and other reasons.
  2. Ability to prevent disease and / or reduce disease severity and risk of complications.

BUT! Vaccination can be successful and justified only when we are dealing with a "genetically stable" pathogen, provided that a sufficiently immunogenic vaccine is created that gives a stable and long-term effect. In this regard, vaccination against respiratory viral infections (with rapid variability of pathogens and very short-term immunity) cannot be effective enough.

Regarding the new cornavirus infection: even those who have recovered from the "wild" virus do not show antibodies in 60% of cases, so what to expect from a weakened "vaccine strain" or its "fragments" (with subunit vaccines) is still unknown.

Answer 6
May, 2021

As far as I know, the vaccine is given so as not to get sick, if the whole family has been ill in a mild form, is this vaccine needed? And if the coronavirus mutates and the second wave starts, then the old vaccine will help. Experts help me figure it out.

Answer 7
May, 2021

I argue purely theoretically. If, after the illness, immunity remains in the form of high titers of protective IgG antibodies in the blood (which is not always observed), then there is no point in vaccination. However, to date, the question of which IgG titer is able to protect against re-infection remains open. And a vaccine that has not undergone clinical trials should not be vaccinated in any case. As there is no data on its effectiveness and safety.

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