Meme therapy: Russia and the first coronavirus vaccine - top 30 funny pictures
Russia is the first country in the world to register a Covid-19 vaccine, President Vladimir Putin announced on Tuesday, although the vaccine has not been mass-tested on humans and there is little public information about its effectiveness.
On Tuesday's government meeting, however, Putin said the vaccine had been shown to be effective in initial tests and provided long-term immunity.
International and Russian experts reacted with skepticism to the decision of the Moscow authorities to approve the use of a vaccine without it having passed the so-called third phase of testing, consisting of tests on thousands of people. Moreover, the fact that the vaccine was registered in Russia does not mean that it is internationally approved.
After this news, the internet exploded with funny memes about the first Russian coronavirus vaccine.
1.People who invented vaccine vs Putin who announced
2.Putin coming to save the world
3.The first look of Russian coronavirus vaccine
4.Vaccine is almost ready
5.Successful vaccine trials in Russia
6.Russia vs Coronavirus battle
7.Putin gave the vaccine to his daughter
8.Russia mixing vodka, rum, tequila, whiskey and wine to make the coronavirus vaccine
9.Sanitizer companies right now
10.Students waiting for Putin after Russia developes Coronavirus Vaccine
11.Putin right now
12.Students right now
13.Putin is feeling cool
14.Situation now with coronavirus vaccine
15.Who did this? Trump vs Putin
16.Inside the Russian coronavirus vaccine
17.Masks and sanitizers manufactures right now
18.Russia after a few days
19.Now the game between countries starts
20.Every student right now
21.Putin vs Trump
22.Russia announces worl's first Covid-19 vaccine
23.Students who thoughted hey were done with the exams
24.After a big breakthrough,Vodka is the best
25.Covid vaccine will be the second most appreciated invention by Russia, after vodka of course
26.Russian Vaccine is a shot of vodka
27.Russian Vaccine song
28.Russia corona vaccine creats a lot of side effects
29.When you find out about Russian vaccine
30.Putin is a real gangster
What can you do after you are fully vaccinated? Top qustioned people are asking on google with answers
Vaccines work by mimicking infectious agents - viruses, bacteria or other microorganisms that can cause a disease. This "teaches" the immune system to respond quickly and effectively to it. Traditionally, vaccines do this by introducing a minimum dose of an infectious agent that allows our immune system to build a memory about it. In this way, our immune system can recognize it and fight it quickly before we get sick. This is how some variants of COVID-19 vaccines are designed.
Other potential vaccines developed use new approaches: so-called RNA and DNA vaccines. Instead of introducing antigens (a substance that causes the immune system to produce antibodies), RNA and DNA vaccines give our body the genetic code it needs to allow our immune system to produce the antigen itself. For more information on the development of COVID-19 vaccine, please visit WHO and CEPI.
Massive global demand will mean that not everyone will be able to receive the vaccine at the same time. It will take months - or even years - to create enough doses of vaccine for people around the world.
Priority in the distribution of vaccines is represented by health and social workers, such as schools. The following doses of vaccine will be distributed to participating countries for vaccination to groups at high risk of developing complications from the disease, or even death, including the elderly and those with latent medical conditions. The number of doses for each stage will vary by country - we recommend that you follow the latest updates and guidance from your country's Ministry of Health.
Bemorepanda collected top 5 questions about the covid vaccine.
1.What can you do after you are fully vaccinated?
- You can gather inside with fully vaccinated people without a mask.
- You may gather indoors with unvaccinated people from another household (for example, visiting relatives who live together) without masks, unless one of these people, or someone living with them, is at increased risk of serious COVID disease. -19.
- If you've been around someone with COVID-19, you shouldn't stay away from others or get tested unless you have symptoms.
- However, if you live in a group environment (such as a correctional facility, isolation ward, or group home) and are around someone who has COVID-19, you should stay away from others for a long time, 14 days and test yourself, even if you have no symptoms.
- However, you must take steps to protect yourself and others in many situations, such as wearing a mask, standing at least 6 meters away from others, and avoiding crowds and poorly ventilated areas.
Observe these precautions if you:
- In public
- Meetings with unvaccinated people from several other households.
- Visiting an unvaccinated person who is at increased risk of severe illness or death from COVID-19, or who lives with a high-risk person
- However, you should avoid medium to large gatherings.
- You should still postpone domestic and international travel. If you are traveling, you will still need to comply with CDC requirements and guidelines.
- However, you should pay attention to the symptoms of COVID-19, especially if you have been around the sick person. If you have symptoms of COVID-19, you should check yourself and stay at home and away from others.
- You will still need to follow instructions at work.
2.When are you fully vaccinated against Covid?
Completely vaccinated are:
- 2 weeks after their second dose in a series of 2 doses, such as Pfizer or Moderna vaccines or
- 2 weeks after a single dose of vaccine, such as Johnson and Johnson Janssen vaccines
If less than 2 weeks have passed since the vaccination or if you need a second dose, you are NOT completely protected. Continue to take all preventive measures until you are completely vaccinated.
3.How many people are vaccinated?
This is counted as a single dose, and may not equal the total number of people vaccinated, depending on the specific dose regime (e.g. people receive multiple
4.Do you have to quarantine if you are fully vaccinated?
Fully vaccinated people with no COVID-like symptoms do not need to quarantine or be tested following an exposure to someone with suspected or confirmed COVID-19, as their risk of infection is low.
5.If you are fully vaccinated, can you transmit Covid?
Vaccinated people could potentially still get COVID-19 and spread it to others. However, the benefits of relaxing some measures such as quarantine requirements and reducing social isolation may outweigh the residual risk of fully vaccinated people becoming ill with COVID-19 or transmitting the virus to others.
Russia will begin testing a covid vaccine on paid volunteers next week, writes The Moscow Times.
Vadim Tarasov, the director of the institute that will conduct the study, explained that 50 volunteers were selected, and those who will participate in the study until the end will be paid 100,000 rubles ($ 1,450). Those who participate only partially will be rewarded with 20,000 rubles ($ 288). The vaccine was developed by a state-owned research institute.
The study, which will begin on June 7, is open to "healthy women and men, aged 18-60," according to documents distributed earlier this week on social media by students at a medical university in Moscow. Tarasov confirmed the authenticity of the test guide and the online registration form.
In the first phase of the study, participants will be isolated at a medical unit in Zvenigorod, a city 50 km from Moscow, on June 9-22. The vaccine will be administered to participants only in the second phase, which will take place between June 23 and July 20, and the volunteers will be transferred to a research center in Moscow.
Russia ranks third in the world in the number of coronavirus cases, with more than 440,000 patients. On Thursday, 8,831 new cases and 169 deaths were confirmed.
The study of the world's first vaccine from COVID-19 by volunteers at Sechenov University was successfully completed. The first group of volunteers will be discharged on Wednesday, the second on July 20, Vadim Tarasov, director of the Institute of Translational Medicine and Biotechnology at Sechenov University, told RIA Novosti.
Clinical trials at the university began on June 18. They stated that the safety of the coronavirus vaccine was confirmed during testing. Earlier, Sechenov University said that volunteers who test the coronavirus vaccine “generally” tolerate it well. In total, 38 people participate in the research. The Ministry of Defense also reported positive results earlier.
Health Minister Mikhail Murashko said research was underway on 17 promising vaccines. According to him, vaccination in Russia will be voluntary. For more details, see Kommersant FM, “Vaccination is gaining supporters.”