What’s the big deal with the flu shot? | Fact check

A reader asks: What’s really the big issue with the influenza shot?

If you were to ask the flu vaccine manufacturer about this, it would be a pretty simple matter: It’s not really that much different from any other vaccine, and it does a better job than the shots used in other countries.

But that’s not the point.

The big issue here is not that the vaccine is different from other vaccines.

It’s that it’s so much better.

The real problem, as many people who’ve been on the receiving end of the flu shots in recent weeks have found out, is that the flu has become so much more severe and the flu season so much longer than usual.

The longer the season, the more intense the symptoms, the greater the likelihood that the shot will trigger an infection.

And the more severe the flu, the longer it takes to recover, the worse the effects, and the greater your risk of infection.

This is why, despite the fact that the CDC says the flu vaccination has reduced the incidence of flu in the United States, there are still about 2 million Americans who are hospitalized with the virus.

It doesn’t take a doctor to tell you that, given the current state of our vaccine, the odds are high that one of those Americans will develop a flu-like illness from the shot.

It just happens to be the person who has the flu.

This is why you get the pandemic flu vaccine, as well as what’s called the flu rebox, a nasal spray that’s meant to help reduce the amount of flu that people get from the shots.

So how much flu is the flu getting from the flu vaccines?

In the United Kingdom, where there is no flu vaccine yet, flu shots are being given out in the mail at a rate of one every two weeks.

The flu reboxic shot, which is being tested in the U.K. and in some countries in Europe, is supposed to be administered in about three weeks, depending on how quickly people recover.

In the United Arab Emirates, the flurebox is being administered on a trial basis and is supposed “to begin as soon as possible in the summer.”

So there are a number of factors contributing to the flu resurgence.

But one of the most important is the continued introduction of the pandemics flu shots.

That means that the virus is being injected into people much faster than before.

That in turn means that more and more people will get sick and have more flu-related deaths than they did before.

It also means that there are more and further infections.

That’s why, if you’re thinking about a flu shot, it’s not as much of a good idea to start your season with one.

That said, the number of Americans who’ve developed flu-specific complications from flu shots over the last few months is fairly low, and they’re not necessarily due to the vaccine.

The problem with these complications is that they’re extremely rare.

The reason is that many flu shots have a lower safety margin than others.

And the reason is not due to any particular vaccine.

It has to do with the way the flu virus spreads in the body.

If a flu virus infection spreads slowly and is very hard to treat, the virus doesn’t actually do any harm.

It spreads very quickly, so it’s relatively easy to treat.

The virus that causes flu can infect cells in the bloodstream, and that can lead to an infection of the lung, kidney or brain.

When flu virus is injected into a person, the immune system attacks the cells and breaks them down, leaving them in the form of particles that can infect other cells and cause the disease.

When a flu vaccine is given to a person who is already infected, the cells that make up the immune response to the virus are weakened and the virus spreads further.

It is this process of infection that’s supposed to slow the spread of the virus and help people get better.

But this is not the case with flu vaccines.

That’s because the flu viruses cells have the ability to replicate in the bodies of people.

That is, the viruses virus can be able to replicate and be transmitted and then replicate again in the blood and body.

That replicates the viral DNA, which, when it comes to flu viruses, means that it can continue to replicate.

The vaccine is designed to stop the replicating of the viral RNA and then, in a matter of days, stop the virus from spreading in the first place.

But that’s what happens when you give people flu shots: the virus replicates in their body.

The viruses DNA is then replicated by the immune systems.

And, when that replicates, the vaccine does a great job of stopping the virus’s spread.

It’s this replication that is the key to flu vaccines working.

But, unfortunately, that replication can also lead to the viral cells that are so important to the effectiveness of a vaccine.