You’ve heard it a million times: the flu shot is an absolute must for those who can’t work, or are unable to work, but you probably haven’t thought about it.
Now you do.
And the news is not good.
The flu shot will be available in the United States on November 8th, which is the flu season’s first day, and the vaccine is expected to have a very low risk of causing side effects.
But it’s not without risks.
Here are five things to keep in mind before taking the shot:The flu vaccine isn’t 100% safe.
According to the CDC, flu shots are 99.7% effective against the flu, and some studies suggest that the flu shots might even be more effective than the vaccine itself.
The flu vaccine also contains an active ingredient known as adjuvants, which can trigger reactions, and are usually reserved for people with weakened immune systems, like those with chronic medical conditions, such as diabetes or asthma.
Even when you’re fully protected, you still have a risk of getting a cold, especially if you’re older or have a weakened immune system.
So if you plan on taking the flu vaccination in the near future, it’s important to keep this in mind.
The vaccine is not guaranteed to be 100% effective.
The CDC estimates that the effectiveness of the flu vaccines depends on how the immune system responds to the vaccine, and how well it can work against the virus.
So it’s still possible for your body to become more susceptible to the flu or react more quickly to the injection, which means your body might be more susceptible than it otherwise would.
But even if the vaccine does completely prevent the flu from occurring in your body, you may still get the virus from others, including other animals.
This is known as transmission.
The vaccination is not 100% reliable.
The vaccine is also highly effective against other viruses, so if you get sick and need the flu-shot again, you can still get it.
But the chances of you actually getting the flu if you miss a dose are extremely low, and your chances of getting sick again are also extremely low.
This is a good reason to keep an eye out for other flu-related illnesses.
If you are taking the vaccine for the first time, it is important to note that you can get sick from other viruses too, including coronavirus, which spread through close contact with people who have already had a flu infection.
And if you need to get vaccinated for the flu again, be sure to talk to your doctor or health care provider about your history and other relevant information.
And if you have any questions about how to take the flu immunization, check out our FAQs.