If you have concerns, talk with the health care provider about the COVID-19 risks and benefits.
I have already shared a post related to this topic Breastfeeding And It’s Techniques I hope you read this post.
Table of Contents
What does science say?
The information on safety and effectiveness continues to improve. For example, scientists have to compare the pregnancies of women who have received COVID-19. The records show that these women have had related pregnancy outcomes. In addition, data do not show safety concerns.
I also wrote a tutorial on Is Covid 19 Vaccine Safe? that you can follow.
How does it affect the baby?
A study proved that antibodies reliably pass from the mom to her unborn child through the placenta or breast milk if a pregnant woman is vaccinated or breastfeeding. Having antibodies recommends that infants have some absolute immunity passed on to them by their mothers, helping reduce their risk of infection of the virus.
Infants have a different response to COVID-19. Some people get sick with upper respiratory symptoms, while others get ill. Some can be asymptomatic. They have the virus but don’t show signs. Any protection conferred via mom is essential as infections continue to spread.
What about side effects?
People will experience short-term side effects after being vaccinated, but those are caused by the immune system and are not a symptom of infection.
Pregnant women experience the same reactions or side effects that nonpregnant people are experiencing from the vaccine, such as muscle aches, fever, or headaches. Pregnant women use acetaminophen to treat fever. However, if the symptom is problematic, it’s necessary to contact your doctor.
I recommend you to read following posts that will help you: Is Tramadol A Controlled Drug?
Moderna vaccine and breastfeeding
For Pfizer-BioNTech and Moderna mRNA-1273, the WHO SAGE explains that: “As the vaccine is not a live virus vaccine and the mRNA dosent enter the nucleus of the cell and is degraded quickly, it is biologically unlikely there is a risk to the breastfeeding child,” and for AZD1222 and Janssen Ad26. However, COV2.S “as the vaccine is a non-replicating vaccine, it is to pose a risk to the breastfeeding child.” Nevertheless, mothers who are vaccinated should be supported to continue breastfeeding to protect their infants.
Suggested: Does Breast Cancer Hurt?
If you find the information in this post useful, please share it with your friends and colleagues on Face book, Twitter, and LinkedIn.
Sharing is caring ❤