False theories have also arisen about monkeypox online. There are those who have advocated the thesis according to which it is in reality only a “cover” of the herpes zoster (Fire of San’Antonio) induced by the Covid vaccine, who instead specifically spread online the suggestion that it can cause the disease be the AstraZeneca vaccine. Others have suggested that the virus leaked from the Chinese laboratory at the center of the debate on the origin of Covid. To disprove these theories is the Daily Mail Online.
All theories originated in India: an image of a shingles-related rash was used to illustrate a story about monkeypox published by The Health Site, described as the extra medical information page. rapid growth. The photo has since been peddled as “proof” that the monkeypox alert is false. Both infections can cause itchy blisters. However, shingles usually appear on the belly and chest and only on one side of the body. While with monkeypox, the rash often begins on the face before spreading to other parts of the body.
In addition, there are those who have linked the shingles to the Covid vaccine, arguing that monkeypox is being used as a “cover story” for a side effect. But, notes the Daily Mail, “none of the Covid vaccines can cause monkeypox. And according to the American Academy of Allergy Asthma and Immunology, only a few cases of shingles have been recorded following mRNA vaccine.” . Finally, the Chinese laboratory at the center of the debate on the origin of Covid this week also found itself dragged into the monkeypox epidemic.. It turned out that researchers at the Wuhan Institute of Virology were experimenting with monkeypox last year, but only coincidence ties the two. The team used a fragment of the monkeypox genome, less than a third of its full size, which has been described as an “easily safe” way to prevent the virus from escaping.
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