Pfizer, AstraZeneca vaccines sharply reduce hospitalizations, study shows
Pfizer’s coronavirus vaccine is not compulsory

Pfizer, AstraZeneca vaccines sharply reduce hospitalizations, study shows

A recent medical study suggests that Pfizer and AstraZeneca vaccines; are effective at significantly reducing hospitalizations and the risk of contracting the disease.

Preliminary findings from a study found that there were 85 percent fewer hospital admissions for people; who received the first dose of the Pfizer vaccine compared with those who didn't take vaccine.
Similarly, one shot of Oxford/AstraZeneca's version related to a reduction in hospitalizations of up 94 percent.

The medical study, which appeared in an article in the journal BMJ on Feb. 22, which is related to the follow-up of group exposure (Prospective cohort study) to the COVID-19 vaccine; was in Scotland in the United Kingdom specifically on 1,137,775 people, the Saudi Press Agency reported.

These people had vaccines between the period from Dec. 8, 2020 to Feb. 15, 2021 among the target group in the first phase of the coronavirus vaccine (the elderly, and chronic disease groups with ages of 18 years and above) out of a total of 5.4 million people.

The results of the study showed the success of both vaccines in reducing the period of hospitalization significantly 28 days; after receiving the vaccine in the event that the person of infection with coronavirus even after the first dose.

first study

This study is considered as the first at a national population level in Scotland to evaluate the license and vaccines in the fight against the pandemic because of the dangerous outcomes of infection of the virus; noting that the results of the study may be scientifically and practically in an excellent way to the rest of the United Kingdom; as well as to the rest of the countries that use a similar vaccine program for both the vaccines.

The study recommended continuous evaluation and monitoring of the effectiveness of these licensed vaccines; used in the United Kingdom on the remaining segments of the society.

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