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The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention CDC has issued a health advisory urging people who are pregnantrecently pregnant including those who are lactatingtrying to become pregnant, or who might become pregnant to get the COVID vaccine.
Right now, This new alert double downs on that recommendation. Pregnant people also have higher odds of developing severe infection.
Those who are pregnant who contract COVID—as well as those who were recently pregnant—are more likely to require hospitalization, intensive care, mechanical ventilation, or extracorporeal membrane oxygenation ECMO. It's not only a pregnant person's health that's at stake but also that of their. The CDC reports a higher risk for adverse pregnancy and neonatal outcomes, including preterm birth and ICU admission for their newborn.
Some research also suggests that pregnant people with COVID have an increased risk for preeclampsiacoagulopathy when your body's ability to form clots is impairedand stillbirth, notes the CDC. And while rare, pregnant people with COVID have also been found to pass the virus along to their newborns. The hesitancy stems from a of places, including concerns about the vaccine's effect on the fetus both short- and long-term as well as rumors that the shot can impair fertility, Dr.
Sheffield says. But as she points out to her patients, the vaccine hasn't been tied to any ificant increase in health risks for pregnant people—and there's no evidence to suggest it has an effect on fertility. Instead of getting vaccinated, her patients will often say they believe they'll be fine as long as they mask up and social distance. Roman explains. They say, 'I was doing everything right!
This is why the vaccine is so important. When the vaccine underwent initial clinical trials, pregnant women were not included, and that could be another reason people are hesitant about getting the shot now. But as Dr. Roman points out, now that thousands of pregnant people have received the vaccine, "we have nine months of experience and data Research suggests that getting vaccinated in pregnancy might do more than just protect yourself from contracting COVID—it might also pass on protective benefits to your unborn.
Roman coauthored, shows that the antibodies from the vaccine during pregnancy cross the placenta and are present in the newborn's bloodstream, which can protect the baby in the early days to months of life from COVID illness. The information in this story is accurate as of press time.
However, as the situation surrounding COVID continues to evolve, it's possible that some data have changed since publication. While Health is trying to keep our stories as up-to-date as possible, we also encourage readers to stay informed on news and recommendations for their own communities by using the CDCWHOand their local public health department as resources. Colleen Murphy. By Colleen Murphy September 30, Save Pin FB More.
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