Study shows how vaccinated people can save ‘non-vaccinated’ from COVID-19

Using the compiled evidence, the study compared the contracting of the virus with and without vaccination in detail.

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A recent study conducted in the UK has postulated some positive developments in the post-vaccination Coronavirus contraction scenario. According to the research, individuals who contract Covid-19 after inoculation pose a much lower risk of transmitting the virus to people they come into contact with.

Details of the Study

The research was conducted by Public Health England, an organization committed to protecting and improving the nation’s health and wellbeing and reducing health inequalities. The data collected from the study incorporated details of more than 365,000 households in which individuals had the virus and 24,000 similar households where a member had received at least one dose of either the Pfizer or AstraZeneca vaccine.

Using the compiled evidence, the study compared the contracting of the virus with and without vaccination in detail. According to reports, the research concluded:

If an individual from the selection set has administered the vaccine at least 21 days before contracting the virus, there is be a reduced (40-50 percent) chance that the individual will transmit the virus to the unvaccinated members of the household.

It should be noted that in this experiment, the observations were similar for both the Pfizer and AstraZeneca vaccines. After the reception of both the vaccines, individuals began showing the positive effects of the vaccine against the Coronavirus within 14 days of the first dose.

According to experts, the study exhibits how the Coronavirus can be contracted even after vaccine inoculation. However, it outlines that the severity of symptoms in such a case is significantly reduced, and mortality can be avoided.

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