The NHS has reported that some people have reported temporary changes in their cycle after receiving the coronavirus vaccine. The Regulatory Agency for Drugs and Health Products (MHRA) and other experts are currently monitoring and evaluating these reports, writes Express.co.uk.
However, the NHS says: “Current evidence suggests that there is no link between menstrual problems or sudden vaginal bleeding and coronavirus vaccines.”
The NHS suggests that the number of reports is relatively low given the number of women who have received the vaccine, and says that “reported menstrual changes usually do not last long.” The Health Service notes that changes in the menstrual cycle have also been reported after coronavirus infection and in women affected by the long-term symptoms of COVID-19.
The NHS advises that if you have changes in your cycle that are unusual for you, persist over time, or you have any new vaginal bleeding after menopause, after coronavirus vaccination, you should talk to your GP.
The LLoyds pharmacy health website notes that “there have been reports from women around the world of postmenopausal menstrual changes.” “According to BMJ, there were almost 30,000 reported cases by September 2021. These cases were reported in the government’s yellow card scheme, which records the side effects of medicines and vaccines.”
There have also been many claims made on social media suggesting that COVID-19 vaccines have an impact on fertility, but the COVID-19 vaccine does not affect your fertility or reduce your chances of getting pregnant.
Many women involved in vaccine trials have continued to become pregnant according to the latest research. Therefore, the UK Vaccines Committee recommends that pregnant women be offered the vaccine to protect them against the coronavirus.
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