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Vaccine - Side effects
#1
Anyone had the vaccine and hasn't been unwell?  My Facebook is full of people complaining they're ill due to having the vaccine.  Even some family members! 

My age range hasn't been called up yet, but it's giving me doubt!
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#2
It’s ‘supposed to’ make you feel ill. That’s your immune system working.

While you need your immune system to fight off invaders foreign to your body, that doesn’t mean your experience of the immune system’s workings are guaranteed to be pleasant. For example, you take anti-histamines to counter the robust production of histamines your own body mounts against allergens. You experience itchiness, hives, congestion, etc. because of the histamines, not directly because of the allergen.

Your body temperature rises - fever - when you’re fighting off infection, because evolution has taught our bodies that an elevated temperature helps against viruses, bacteria, funguses. Nowadays we take medication to lower fever, even though it’s not the fever itself that is necessarily the problem (unless it’s dangerously high), it’s just part of the body’s defence mechanisms.

Feeling symptoms after the first shot of vaccine (priming the immune system against the virus), and even more strongly after the second shot (boosting the system) is nothing to worry about.
[+] 3 users Like jdcyl's post
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#3
I had the Astrazeneca vaccine 27 hours ago and have had no side effects whatsoever. My arm was mildly stiff, but no worse than a flu jab - other than that, nothing.

Have the jab, Wink
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#4
I got my first dose of the Astrazeneca mid feb and I was ill after it, major flu like symptoms, but it only lasted for a few days. I did have covid in May 2020 and apparently you feel worse if you had already been infected, ironically my symptoms of covid where mild as fuck compared to the vaccine  Undecided
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#5
(11-03-2021, 07:35 PM)Barry Wrote: I got my first dose of the Astrazeneca mid feb and I was ill after it, major flu like symptoms, but it only lasted for a few days. I did have covid in May 2020 and apparently you feel worse if you had already been infected, ironically my symptoms of covid where mild as fuck compared to the vaccine  Undecided

Your May 2020 infection was effectively the inoculation that primed  your immune system.  The vaccine was your booster shot.  As expected, you experience more symptoms with the booster.
[+] 1 user Likes jdcyl's post
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#6
I've been taking other drugs which may have added to the issues below, but here they are.

My experiences for 48 hours were being unable to get warm, real shivery and extreme lethargy with mild stomach issues, these lasted for 36-48 hours. I had the jab on a Saturday morning at 0950 and was rotten for most of Sat afternoon and evening, started to feel better from midday Sunday. After waking on Monday a little bit drowsy presumably from the disturbed sleep of the preceding nights. From midday Monday all was well again.

No hesitation however in having the second instalment when due.
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#7
Getting mine soon! Big Grin

Does that mean I'll be violently ill, too? Sad
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#8
I had the Oxford and about five hours later I got a headache and muscle/bone aches. 40 hours later it, suddenly stopped. I don't know why it helped, but eating did and paracetamol of course. My 63 year old Dad also had the Oxford and had no side effects at all.

It is tolerable and I could still study and function, just a small inconvenience in the grand scheme of things. If everyone getting one can end lockdowns, why wouldn't you get it?
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#9
@Ollieuk, how about you let others decide if they want the jab or not and back off. Those jabs you're high on will probably need to be updated against these convenient variants anyway so quit the gloating, it's annoying.
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#10
(11-03-2021, 09:56 PM)JCarter Wrote: @Ollieuk, how about you let others decide if they want the jab or not and back off. Those jabs you're high on will probably need to be updated against these convenient variants anyway so quit the gloating, it's annoying.

I sincerely hope that you have signed a DNR (Do Not Resuscitate) order, such that should you ever end up in A&E, the medical staff will know that no heroic effort should be taken to save you.  Surely you would not want to be a hypocrite. As you have made perfectly clear that you don’t give a fuck about how medical staff are treated, nor about how exhausted and distressed staff may be from overwhelming numbers of patients, then surely you understand that the system in turn need not give a fuck about you.
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#11
(11-03-2021, 10:08 PM)jdcyl Wrote:
(11-03-2021, 09:56 PM)JCarter Wrote: @Ollieuk, how about you let others decide if they want the jab or not and back off. Those jabs you're high on will probably need to be updated against these convenient variants anyway so quit the gloating, it's annoying.

I sincerely hope that you have signed a DNR (Do Not Resuscitate) order, such that should you ever end up in A&E, the medical staff will know that no heroic effort should be taken to save you.  Surely you would not want to be a hypocrite. As you have made perfectly clear that you don’t give a fuck about how medical staff are treated, nor about how exhausted and distressed staff may be from overwhelming numbers of patients, then surely you understand that the system in turn need not give a fuck about you.

The NHS staff can walk away from their job during a global jobless crisis anytime they like. It's the job of healthcare staff to deal with any type of medical emergency they've been trained and briefed on but if they're not prepared then that's on them, no one else. I remain indifferent to whether they should get a rise in pay or not but no one is forcing them to stick at a job they're unhappy in.
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#12
I understood perfectly what you had said. What I am pointing out is that as the logical endpoint of your position (should anyone in authority ever be moronic enough to adapt it) is that the medical system will inevitably crack. That would mean some patients will inevitably be failed. You must accept the outcome of what you advocate for, so it’s only fair that if any patient should be failed, it should be you.

If you mean what you say, sign a DNR, and make sure to notify your physician and your next of kin.
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#13
I haven't proposed anything to be adapted by anyone. And quit the dense NHS cheerleader act it's so boring. Anyone with a differing opinion to you on how NHS staff should do their jobs is the antichrist to you. God get an original shtick will you.
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#14
Well we can't all take your even more boring position of misanthropic selfish troll. God knows there are too many already.
[+] 1 user Likes Heinrich's post
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#15
Ignore it.



My mum, dad and uncle have had the AZ vaccine.

Dad had nothing but a sore arm.
Mum had sore arm and what felt like a bad cold for the rest of the day
Uncle had what seemed like bad flu for about 48 hours. He is a hypochondriac tho.
[+] 1 user Likes ladsnet's post
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#16
(11-03-2021, 09:56 PM)JCarter Wrote: @Ollieuk, how about you let others decide if they want the jab or not and back off. Those jabs you're high on will probably need to be updated against these convenient variants anyway so quit the gloating, it's annoying.

Yeah, I'm gloating,

I've been jabbed and you haven't, LOL
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#17
(12-03-2021, 01:33 AM)Ollie2UK Wrote:
(11-03-2021, 09:56 PM)JCarter Wrote: @Ollieuk, how about you let others decide if they want the jab or not and back off. Those jabs you're high on will probably need to be updated against these convenient variants anyway so quit the gloating, it's annoying.

Yeah, I'm gloating,

I've been jabbed and you haven't, LOL

You've had the current non variant adapted vaccine lol.  Technically you'll be gloating every six months which is still better than nothing. LOL
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#18
I know quite a few people who've had their first vaccination and the reaction has varied - from nothing at all to feeling quite rough for a day or two. Doesn't seem to depend on which vaccine they receive.

I've had the flu jab for a few years now and never had anything more than a sore arm so I'm keeping my fingers crossed it's the same with the Covid-19 jab.

A few people have said to me that they may not get the vaccine but I did point out that lockdown restrictions being lifted were planned, in part, on targets being met in the number of vaccinations given. Though I doubt a few here & there deciding against it will make much difference.
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#19
I had the flu vaccine and felt a bit rough for a couple of days. I had the Pfizer vaccine and felt absolutely fine. My Dad had the Oxford one and was feeling on top of the world. It really does vary, but feeling ill is the immune system working. I wouldn't worry, it's worth a few days feeling a bit crap to be protected.
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#20
I've had it and feel fine, apart from a stiff arm for a day or so. No side effects.
By the way, why does pretty much every thread on this board descend into a slanging match? Is it not possible to take it to private messaging if you want to continue the debate?
[+] 4 users Like Dataday214's post
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