Myths About Health

Slide 2 of 30: False. Flu vaccine effectiveness varies on any given year but, on average, "science shows that the flu vaccine is about 60 percent protective at preventing the flu," says infectious disease expert Amesh A. Adalja, MD, senior scholar at the Johns Hopkins Center for Health Security. "If you do get the flu despite the vaccine, the flu you get will be less likely to be severe, and less likely to result in hospitalization, pneumonia, and death," he says.
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The flu vaccine doesn’t do anything

False. Flu vaccine effectiveness varies on any given year but, on average, “science shows that the flu vaccine is about 60 percent protective at preventing the flu,” says infectious disease expert Amesh A. Adalja, MD, senior scholar at the Johns Hopkins Center for Health Security. “If you do get the flu despite the vaccine, the flu you get will be less likely to be severe, and less likely to result in hospitalization, pneumonia, and death,” he says.

Korin MillerĀ 

https://www.msn.com/en-us/health/wellness/29-health-myths-people-need-to-stop-believing/ss-BB1aQbAb?ocid=msnews#image=2

Slide 3 of 30: Nope. Cranberry juice and UTIs have been lumped together since forever, but the National Institutes of Health (NIH) says that cranberry products are not effective in treating a UTI if you already have one. While some research suggests that cranberry juice, extract, or pills might help prevent UTIs, there's not enough evidence for this, the NIH says.
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