As the research on the new vaccine becomes more advanced, it is becoming clear that the antibodies produced by the existing vaccines on the market will weaken over time and will not provide lifelong protection. The doctor said, “There’s really no need to worry about it, not yet.
Ann False, a professor at the University of Rochester’s School of Medicine, said: “There’s really no need to worry about it. Ann Falsey, a professor at the University of Rochester School of Medicine, says that it is true that antibodies in vaccinated people decrease over time, but that is no reason to rush to get a booster shot. There’s really no need to rush for a booster shot.
However, this appeal has clearly not had the desired effect, as many people who are not eligible for the booster shot are still trying to get a third dose; by the end of last week, more than seven million people across the US had received a third dose of the booster.
As of the end of last week, more than seven million people across the United States had received their third dose of the booster. Fauci says that the phenomenon of vaccines “protecting against serious illnesses but not minor ones” is due to the body’s complex immune system.
The CDC recommends that people who have received two doses of the vaccine continue to wear masks, especially in poorly ventilated indoor areas, because they are not 100% protected against minor illnesses and are still at risk of infection.
Anthony Fauci, director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID), also told a White House briefing last month that if the second dose is less than six months old, a booster dose is not recommended because the third dose does not provide greater protection.
A booster more than six months after the second dose of the vaccine would help the weakened antibodies respond more strongly and provide greater protection,” Fauci said.