Is there anything you can say to a reluctant friend or family member to persuade them COVID-19 vaccination is the right choice for them? The short answer is: 'yes,' says UT Southwestern's Sonja Bartolome. M.D.
The COVID-19 vaccines are ready in record time, but we know you have questions about how they work, safety, and side effects. So here are some evidence-based answers from one of UT Southwestern's medical professional who will be among the first in line to take the shot.
Good news! Early COVID-19 vaccine trial data suggest vaccination is safe in pregnancy and breastfeeding – and may benefit both mom and baby. Dive into data from three of the latest clinical trials in this week’s Your Pregnancy Matters blog.
The excitement surrounding COVID-19 vaccines has been tempered by the emergence of several variants of the SARS-CoV2 virus. UT Southwestern infectious diseases expert David Greenberg, M.D., has been tracking the variants and the vaccines' effectiveness against them.
As more people get fully vaccinated against COVID-19, the natural question becomes: when will life return to normal? Brad Cutrell, M.D., an infectious diseases specialist at UT Southwestern, gives you the real answers.
You can get COVID-19 even if you do everything right. Dr. Sonja Bartolome and her husband found that out this winter. Get their action plan to keep the rest of the family safe if the virus hits your home.
Pregnant patients are now eligible to get the safe, effective COVID-19 vaccine. Robyn Horsager-Boehrer, M.D., offers logistical tips and information patients need to make their personal vaccination decisions.
Having highly effective COVID-19 vaccines is only half the battle. Kavita Bhavan, M.D., a UT Southwestern infectious diseases specialist, has devised successful strategies to break through the barriers to trust in communities of color, helping them feel more confident about getting vaccinated.
COVID-19 vaccines represent our best chance of ending the pandemic, but a strong current of resistance and disinformation is sabotaging the effort to protect people from the virus. UT Southwestern's Sonja Bartolome, M.D., separates the vaccine myths from the realities.