Infants of vaccinated mothers less likely to be hospitalized for COVID

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Infants of vaccinated mothers less likely to be hospitalized for COVID

Infants born to mothers vaccinated with two doses of an mRNA COVID vaccine during pregnancy are dramatically less likely to be admitted to the hospital for COVID-19 in the first six months of life. This is according to a new study from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

The study found that “overall, maternal vaccination was 61% effective at preventing infant hospitalization.”

Reuters reported, “That protection rose to 80% when the mothers were vaccinated 21 weeks through 14 days before delivery.”

Meanwhile, the “effectiveness fell to 32% for the babies whose mothers were inoculated earlier during pregnancy.”

The Hill reports the study used data “from 20 pediatric hospitals in 17 states, from July 2021 to January 2022.”


This blog was accurate as of the day of posting. However, as the COVID-19 pandemic rapidly evolves and the scientific community’s understanding of the novel coronavirus and the COVID vaccine develops, the information above may have changed since it was last updated. While I aim to keep all of my blogs on COVID and the COVID vaccine up to date, please visit online resources provided by the CDC, WHO, and your local public health department to stay informed on the latest news.

© Copyright WLL, INC. 2022. This blog provides a wide variety of general health information only and is not intended to be a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment from your regular physician. If you are concerned about your health, take what you learn from this blog and meet with your personal doctor to discuss your concerns.

 

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