Scientists explain why you should not take antipyretics after vaccination against COVID-19

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Scientists explain why you shouldn't take antipyretics after vaccination against COVID-19

The study was conducted by American scientists.

Scientists from Duke University School of Medicine (USA) conducted a study, the results of which showed that taking antipyretic drugs after vaccination against COVID-19 can affect the production of antibodies. In particular, there may be a decrease. This is because aspirin and ibuprofen are able to suppress the activity of a protein that controls the immune response. At the same time, it is noted that during the study, the drugs were given in preventive measures.

In addition, all reported reductions in antibody response occurred only with primary vaccination. These findings highlight that the relationship between antigen exposure and timing of drug dosing plays a vital role in modifying the immune response.

By the way, Russian experts also do not exclude such an effect of antipyretic drugs on the formation of antibodies.

Note that now in Russia they are vaccinated with three vaccines against coronavirus. On May 18, Vladimir Putin announced that a fourth drug would soon appear in the country. The president did not specify its name.

In early May, the Sputnik Light vaccine was registered.

Read more news about the coronavirus here.

Photo: depositphotos

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