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You Have Been Fully Vaccinated, What’s Next?

It has been a long battle for all of us around the world, with COIVD-19 has become a part of our lives for over a year, we have seen a significant improvement of how people handle the current situation compare to the earlier last year. The United States have finally offer COVID-19 vaccine shots that are accessible with no cost. There are many ways individual can contribute in order to help our community to return to our pre-COVID life simply by following simple CDC guidelines.


As vaccines are widely available through out the states, it is highly recommended that everyone should be fully vaccinated in order to help the community slow down the spread of the virus. People that are currently living in the United States may make an appointment at a nearby available vaccination location. A fully vaccinated person may start doing many activities that were not allowed to do because of the pandemic such as gathering indoor with fully vaccinated people without wearing a mask as well as staying less than 6 feet apart from another fully vaccinated person. You may also gather outdoor without wearing a mask or even travel internationally without providing a negative COVID-19 test result unless the destinations require you to do so.


But should you ignore all the COVID-19 guidelines after you have been fully vaccinated? Though it is safe to say that having available vaccines is a huge step into slowing down the spread of the COVID-19, there are some information that the CDC has not been fully researched such as the effectiveness of the vaccine against variant of the virus that causes COVID-19, how long will the effect last, or even how well the vaccines will keep people from spreading the disease. Even after fully vaccinated, it is highly recommended that you continue to wear a mask and limit yourself from activities that require large gathering. People who are fully vaccinated are still required to follow guidance at workplaces and wear masks when taking any type of public transportations not only to protect yourself but also to protect other people around you that may or may not have weakened immune system.