A flu shot is not only a safer and more effective alternative to hospitalization than a hospitalization, it’s also less expensive, according to new research.
But as with many things, the study by the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health showed there’s no definitive answer about when a flu vaccination can lead to flu-like symptoms or pneumonia.
The study analyzed data from the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES), which is conducted by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and the National Institutes of Health.
Researchers analyzed the data for the flu vaccine in 2016.
The flu vaccine is administered as a shot by a healthcare professional or nurse, and the vaccine is given in two doses, one in the first hour of illness and the other in the second hour.
The vaccine contains a protein called Fluvac.
Researchers looked at the effectiveness of the flu shot in comparison to hospitalizations.
The most commonly used flu vaccine for adults is the vaccine for children.
This vaccine is designed to protect against influenza-like illness, but flu vaccines are also effective in preventing other serious complications.
A flu vaccine shot is administered to a person between ages 12 and 17.
The CDC says this is when the risk of flu-related illness and death increases most.
There are a few factors that determine how well a person will survive an illness, including age, whether they have other medical conditions and whether they are exposed to other flu-causing viruses.
If a person gets an influenza-related complication, the chance of survival will be higher.
There is no official estimate of how often a person in a particular age group will have complications or complications during the flu season.
But the CDC says the flu vaccination should be taken at the same time as the flu symptoms, especially in older adults.
This could mean that if the person has a cold or flu symptoms and then the flu-associated complication occurs, the risk is higher for that person.
There also is a possibility that people who get the flu during the season will be more likely to get a complication.
That risk is increased when people are not in contact with others who are ill, including family members.
This is especially true in younger children.
Researchers say people should be encouraged to get vaccinated regardless of how flu-infected they are, and to take the shot whenever they feel comfortable doing so.