Click to Skip Ad
Closing in...
  1. Amazon Home Upgrades
    08:06 Deals

    5 home upgrades under $25 that Amazon shoppers are totally obsessed with

  2. Best Electric Lawn Mower 2021
    12:58 Deals

    The best Greenworks electric lawn mower is down to an all-time low price at Amazon

  3. Best Windows 10 Laptop Deals
    10:32 Deals

    Amazon’s best Windows 10 laptop deals in August start at just $199

  4. Wireless CarPlay Adapter
    08:41 Deals

    Finally! CarlinKit 2.0 on Amazon converts your car’s regular CarPlay to wireless Car…

  5. Instant Pot Pro Price
    11:44 Deals

    Instant Pot Pro in the sleek black color just got a huge discount at Amazon




If you experience these side effects, it means your coronavirus vaccine is working

February 19th, 2021 at 2:31 PM
Coronavirus vaccine
  • Through Friday morning, more than 59 million coronavirus vaccine doses have been administered in the US.
  • There are side effects associated with the vaccine to be aware of, which aren’t cause for concern and which reaffirm that the vaccine is working.
  • These COVID side effects include low-grade fever, pain at the injection site, and fatigue.

As a consequence of the winter weather that’s pummeled much of the US this week, the distribution and administration of coronavirus vaccine doses was interrupted across the country, with more than a dozen states having announced that their vaccination campaigns have been stalled because of the cold and winter storms.

As the weather starts to subside in the coming days, however, that trend will improve and reverse itself, and we’ll be back on track, vaccinating as many Americans as possible, as fast as possible. Bloomberg’s vaccine tracker is showing that through Friday morning, 59.1 million coronavirus vaccine doses have been administered in the US since vaccinations began back in December, with around 1.58 million doses per day being administered on average. That’s great news, but it still means that plenty of people have not yet received their first jab, something that White House chief medical adviser Dr. Anthony Fauci has said might not happen for a few more months, still. This is why it will be important for those people, especially, to be aware of something related to the COVID vaccine side effects if they’re not already.

Today's Top Deal Incredible Amazon deal gets you best-selling Alexa smart plugs for just $5 each! List Price:$24.99 Price:$19.99 You Save:$5.00 (20%) Buy Now Available from Amazon, BGR may receive a commission Available from Amazon BGR may receive a commission

There’s an easy way to tell that your vaccine is working, according to Dr. Amanda Cohn, a member of the CDC’s National Center for Immunization and Respiratory Diseases. In comments she gave a few days ago, she said there are three side effects that people should be aware of once they get their shot.

One is pain at the site of the injection. Another is fatigue, with some people reporting feeling wiped out after receiving their second dose of the vaccine.

Additionally, Dr. Cohn said to be prepared to deal with a low-grade fever — which, again, is a sign that your vaccine is doing its job in building up your body’s defenses to fight the coronavirus. Moreover, these side effects are said to only last a couple of days or so. But, as noted, none of these should give anyone cause for concern. “It’s not COVID,” she said. “It’s your body building an immune response to the protein that is mimicking the disease.”

In related news about the vaccine, the US vaccine supply is predicted to see a rapid expansion in the coming weeks. A Bloomberg analysis shows that the supply should double over the short-term, which would make for a major expansion in the number of vaccine doses able to be administered.

Today's Top Deal Incredible Amazon deal gets you best-selling Alexa smart plugs for just $5 each! List Price:$24.99 Price:$19.99 You Save:$5.00 (20%) Buy Now Available from Amazon, BGR may receive a commission Available from Amazon BGR may receive a commission

Andy is a reporter in Memphis who also contributes to outlets like Fast Company and The Guardian. When he’s not writing about technology, he can be found hunched protectively over his burgeoning collection of vinyl, as well as nursing his Whovianism and bingeing on a variety of TV shows you probably don’t like.




Popular News