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Post Vaccine, what will change?  

AnewWoman 63F
286 posts
1/1/2021 4:00 pm
Post Vaccine, what will change?


I was fortunate enough receive my 1st of 2 Covid vaccine injections this past week. The second one is scheduled for a few weeks from now. At least for me it feels like this long period of uncertainty is winding down. I figure it will not be until at least a couple weeks after the second injection when I will consider lowering my guard as far as Covid goes. I will of course continue wear a mask and follow other required guidelines in the public setting, however I'm thinking the biggest change will come in my personal life, such as visiting friends and family. Perhaps even fly somewhere for a visit or vacation.

I was given a CDC vaccination card documenting my receiving the vaccine, so I'm assuming as others receive their vaccination they too will receive proof. Chances are it will be a slow process before all or most receive their vaccination.

I know it is a huge relief for me to have received the vaccine. I expect my 2021 to return to something resembling normal. Have you given any thought to how you will proceed knowing the vaccine is or will soon be available to you?

AnewWoman 63F
266 posts
1/1/2021 4:03 pm

Seven O two p.m.


iraduu 41M
3475 posts
1/1/2021 5:46 pm

sexo free


benard69 63M/63F  
6149 posts
1/1/2021 5:47 pm

With so many refusing to get the vaccination this will be like an Ant fucking an Aardvark...


scoupe42 58M  
12573 posts
1/1/2021 7:04 pm

I hope someday, things would be normal again!


iwant2learnit 51M  

1/1/2021 7:06 pm

That whole "Vaccine ID Card" thing is disturbing. I just picture Nazi soldiers stopping random people on the street and saying "Papers citizen, show me your papers..."

[Image]

Try to learn something about everything and everything about something.
- Thomas Henry Huxley


slowpoke6269 52M
16 posts
1/1/2021 7:10 pm

When people realize they can't get on a plane, cruise ship or go to a concert or sporting event they will start changing their mind and get the vaccine.


thikhead 64M
3336 posts
1/1/2021 7:36 pm

what we should be afraid of is the people

who think everything has changed

before anything actually has.

being rid of 2020 does NOT mean the virus has magically disappeared

and does NOT mean masks and distancing can be discarded.

im glad you got your shot, godspeed to you.

im nobody special, so itll be quite some time before i see mine,

but when its my time ill get it right away.

"well only get through this if we work together. if we dont, none of us will"


thikhead 64M
3336 posts
1/1/2021 7:38 pm

what we should be afraid of is the people

who think everything has changed

before anything actually has.

being rid of 2020 does NOT mean the virus has magically disappeared

and does NOT mean masks and distancing can be discarded.

im glad you got your first shot, godspeed to you.

im nobody special, so itll be quite some time before i see mine,

but when its my time ill get it right away.

"well only get through this if we work together. if we dont, none of us will"


Massass1963 58M

1/1/2021 7:42 pm

Getting the vaccine will open up some possibilities for sure. However, until numbers drop with enough people getting vaccinated, a lot will remain the same. Still have to wear masks and social distance, and will still have restaurant and business restrictions, unfortunately.


AzinQueen69 61M/48F
84 posts
1/1/2021 8:05 pm

That sure is a nice ass for a 62yo woman. Very nice.


Brownie202 64F  
2555 posts
1/1/2021 9:09 pm

For me never. Not getting one.

Humans are the most dangerous animals on earth.

If only animals had the ability to know when to keep away from us humans they would be better off.


jajo696 66F
3958 posts
1/2/2021 12:43 am

People need to be mindful....the shot only lessens the severity if one contracts it. Like a flu shot. iIts not like the chicken pox or mmr that we get....vaccinated ....against as children.
That being said....even with the shot people can be carriers and pass it along to others unknowingly.

I think masks are in our future for the long term. I think handshakes are out the door. I think we will all look askance at that person coughing/sneezing or blowing noses in our presence.

I saw a meme that said: we used to blow out candles and all eat the cake, we were so wild back then.

lol ~~


AnewWoman replies on 1/2/2021 6:25 am:
The studies continue and one thing they know for now is the vaccine does an excellent job preventing infection, but as you said, one can still possibly spread the disease which is different than infection. I still plan on wearing my mask in public and will until the consensus is they are no longer required. I am just happy to know I have less of a chance of getting the deadly covid infection.

justaguyinalaska 55M
878 posts
1/2/2021 1:41 am

Bottom line: vaccines are crucial to ending the Pandemic, but it is uncertain if any of them are the virus-killer we need them to be. Until we fully understand the effects vaccines have on COVID-19, we still need to exercise mask and distancing protocols.

The good news is that science (yes, *science*, not the Trump administration) engineered a highly-effective preventative drug for COVID symptoms that might also block COVID transmission.

The bad news is that the compressed time-line for this *miracle* precluded the testing and analysis required to determine if any of the vaccines will stop the virus from spreading. However, that science is ongoing and will provide answers, likely later this year.

Meanwhile, vaccines make it safer to interact with each other (because our bodies will be able to fight COVID symptoms), reduce the horrible number of COVID fatalities and mitigate the devastating pressure on our health care system.

To that effect, rapid testing is still the best approach to safely interacting with people outside your bubble. For the moment, getting *instant* results are relatively expensive, but home kits are now available without prescription and are improving....my guess is that within a month or two, they will have options that provide reliable rapid results.

We're getting closer to being together again!


Granny872 69F  
4012 posts
1/2/2021 4:50 am

I'm not sure why I haven't seen any communications from my physician and/or Medicare provider about receiving the vaccination since I'm 68 yrs old, but maybe it's because they're trying to give the available doses to First Responders and healthcare workers.

I don't know enough about it to offer anything except an opinion at this point, but I guess the vaccine won't be much more of a safeguard than the flu shot is for the yearly round of the flu ... you're only good for a year, that's it. Which is okay, 'cause if you believe in yearly vaccinations, you're golden. Sort of, lol. I haven't gotten a flu shot for a couple of years, although this year I DID get a pneumonia shot. The older we get, the more susceptible we are to illness.


AnewWoman replies on 1/2/2021 6:06 am:
From what I have read and as of two weeks ago, they don't know yet if booster shots will be required or at what interval such as annually. In the state of Georgia, the governor just announced that they are now going to make the vaccine available to those over 65.

Kalbi54 66M
1380 posts
1/17/2021 7:37 am

Hawaii is giving shots to first responders and those over 75. Unfortunately, the rollout is not going well but hopefully they'll pickup the pace. We are opening our first mass inoculation center tomorrow.


proteus_2a 55M
7979 posts
3/10/2021 10:22 am

Good for you my lady
Still a long way to get mine, though ....

Cheers and stay safe

P


Leegs2012 48M
82386 posts
6/22/2021 9:13 am

Hopefully we are moving in the right direction. Can't wait to play again


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