The CDC has published the CDC influenza vaccine information clearing house.
The site is designed to clear all possible misconceptions about the flu shot.
According to the site, there are a lot of myths and misinformation out there, but in the interest of making sure we are on the same page, I’m going to share some common ones.
Myth 1: If you get the flu, it’ll kill you.
This is not true.
“Flu vaccines kill 95 percent of people who have been exposed,” CDC chief Dr. Thomas Frieden said at a news conference.
Frieden said that the flu is not a life-threatening disease.
In fact, the CDC has been very careful not to link the flu with pneumonia.
What you need to know about flu: Facing the flu can be difficult for most people, especially if you’re older or have other medical problems.
Here are some things to know: Symptoms of flu can include runny nose, cough, fever, cough and runny eyes.
They may also include: A cough, runny throat, sore throat, run or sneezing, shortness of breath, headache, fatigue, and other tiredness.
People who get the vaccine don’t need to avoid touching people with flu-like symptoms, which means they’re not contagious to others.
Some flu vaccines may help people who are already contagious.
Those who have not had the flu are advised to keep their temperature at normal levels.
While some people can’t handle the flu symptoms, others can.
The CDC recommends that people get a shot to prevent getting the flu.
Fact: There are more than 1.8 million people in the United States who have received a flu shot and 1.1 million people who did not.
There is no way to know how many people have died as a result of the flu and no way of knowing how many have died from other causes.
People who are still receiving their flu shots are not recommended to increase their vaccination.
They should continue to be monitored closely.
Fact: A vaccine that works is called a “snapshot.”
The CDC does not recommend a “regular” shot to protect people from other diseases.
If you’re not vaccinated, don’t get vaccinated.
There are several different vaccines that have been approved for the flu vaccination program.
You can get the CDC flu vaccine through an insurance company or a health plan.
If you are a young person who is unsure about how to protect yourself from the flu virus, talk to your family doctor or health care provider.
Health insurance companies and health plans may not be able to cover the flu vaccines.
If your health insurance company won’t cover the vaccine, the vaccine will be available at the doctor’s office or pharmacy.
Do not stop taking your flu shots.
Your flu shots protect you against many other types of infections and illnesses, so it’s important to continue them for as long as you can.
Fact of the day: There have been about 4.5 million flu vaccine shots distributed in the U.S.