Dr Eddy Betterman
The United Kingdom has confirmed that it will deploy “resuscitation facilities” in coronavirus vaccination centers. The National Health Service (NHS) confirmed the move Dec. 9 after two healthcare workers suffered allergic reactions, following their immunization with the Pfizer/BioNTech vaccine on the first day of its distribution the day before. Pfizer’s BNT162b2 vaccine made in partnership with German company BioNTech was the first jab against the Wuhan coronavirus approved in the country.
In line with the adverse reactions, the Medicines and Healthcare products Regulatory Agency (MHRA) issued “precautionary advice” discouraging people who have a “history of significant reaction” to medicines, foods or vaccines from taking the COVID-19 vaccine. An earlier NHS safety warning advised pregnant and lactating women to avoid the vaccine as its effects on fertility are “unknown.”
The new NHS advice stated: “Resuscitation facilities should be available at all times for all vaccinations. Vaccination should only be carried out in facilities where resuscitation measures are available. NHS England and NHS Improvement spokesman Matthew Edwards told Breitbart London Dec. 8 that “vaccination hubs all follow the guidelines set by the MHRA.”