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COVID-19 Vaccine MYTHS vs FACTS MYTHS: FACTS: COVID-19 vaccines do not contain microchips. COVID-19 vaccines contain microchips. Vaccines are developed to fight against disease and are not administered to track your movement. Vaccines work by stimulating your immune system to produce antibodies, exactly like it would if you were exposed to the disease. After getting vaccinated, you develop immunity to that disease, without having to get the disease first. Receiving a COVID-19 vaccine Receiving a COVID-19 vaccine will not make you magnetic, including at the site of vaccination which is usually your arm. will cause me COVID-19 vaccines do not contain ingredients that can produce an electromagnetic field at the site of your injection. All COVID-19 vaccines are free from metals. to be magnetic. COVID-19 vaccines Vaccine shedding is the term used to describe the release or discharge of any of the vaccine components in or outside of the body. authorized for use in the United States shed or release Vaccine shedding can only occur when a vaccine contains a weakened version of the virus. None of the vaccines authorized for use their components. in the U.S. contain a live virus. MRNA and viral vector vaccines are the two types of currently authorized COVID-19 vaccines available. The vaccine will give me COVID-19. The current vaccines don't include the virus COVID-1 Vaccine in any form: no live virus no weakened virus no dead virus Getting a COVID-19 vaccine will cause me to test positive for COVID-19 on a viral test. None of the authorized and recommended COVID-19 vaccines cause you to test positive on viral tests, which are used to see if you have a current infection. If your body develops an immune response to vaccination, which is the goal, you may test positive on some antibody tests. Antibody tests indicate you had a previous infection and that you may have some level of protection against the virus. The COVID-19 vaccine will alter my DNA. COVID-19 vaccines do not change or interact with your DNA in any way. Both MRNA and viral vector COVID-19 vaccines deliver instructions (genetic material) to our cells to start building protection against the virus that causes COVID-19. However, the material never enters the nucleus of the cell, which is where our DNA is kept. It is not safe to get a COVID-19 vaccine if I would like to have a baby one day. If you are trying to become pregnant now or want to get pregnant in the future, you may get a COVID-19 vaccine when one is available to you. There is currently no evidence that COVID-19 vaccination causes any problems with pregnancy, including the development of the that female or male fertility problems are a side effect of any vaccine, including COVID-19 vaccines. Adapted from CDC For more information, visit RERN COUNTY Public Health Services kernpublichealth.com 1BEARTMENT COVID-19 Vaccine MYTHS vs FACTS MYTHS: FACTS: COVID-19 vaccines do not contain microchips. COVID-19 vaccines contain microchips. Vaccines are developed to fight against disease and are not administered to track your movement. Vaccines work by stimulating your immune system to produce antibodies, exactly like it would if you were exposed to the disease. After getting vaccinated, you develop immunity to that disease, without having to get the disease first. Receiving a COVID-19 vaccine Receiving a COVID-19 vaccine will not make you magnetic, including at the site of vaccination which is usually your arm. will cause me COVID-19 vaccines do not contain ingredients that can produce an electromagnetic field at the site of your injection. All COVID-19 vaccines are free from metals. to be magnetic. COVID-19 vaccines Vaccine shedding is the term used to describe the release or discharge of any of the vaccine components in or outside of the body. authorized for use in the United States shed or release Vaccine shedding can only occur when a vaccine contains a weakened version of the virus. None of the vaccines authorized for use their components. in the U.S. contain a live virus. MRNA and viral vector vaccines are the two types of currently authorized COVID-19 vaccines available. The vaccine will give me COVID-19. The current vaccines don't include the virus COVID-1 Vaccine in any form: no live virus no weakened virus no dead virus Getting a COVID-19 vaccine will cause me to test positive for COVID-19 on a viral test. None of the authorized and recommended COVID-19 vaccines cause you to test positive on viral tests, which are used to see if you have a current infection. If your body develops an immune response to vaccination, which is the goal, you may test positive on some antibody tests. Antibody tests indicate you had a previous infection and that you may have some level of protection against the virus. The COVID-19 vaccine will alter my DNA. COVID-19 vaccines do not change or interact with your DNA in any way. Both MRNA and viral vector COVID-19 vaccines deliver instructions (genetic material) to our cells to start building protection against the virus that causes COVID-19. However, the material never enters the nucleus of the cell, which is where our DNA is kept. It is not safe to get a COVID-19 vaccine if I would like to have a baby one day. If you are trying to become pregnant now or want to get pregnant in the future, you may get a COVID-19 vaccine when one is available to you. There is currently no evidence that COVID-19 vaccination causes any problems with pregnancy, including the development of the that female or male fertility problems are a side effect of any vaccine, including COVID-19 vaccines. Adapted from CDC For more information, visit RERN COUNTY Public Health Services kernpublichealth.com 1BEARTMENT