There’s a common misconception among Canadians about the efficacy of the flu shot.
It’s commonly reported that if you take a shot, you’ll be protected against the flu.
Unfortunately, that’s just not true.
This is a false assumption.
If you take the shot and get sick, you could end up with a virus like the flu, and you might never get the flu at all.
A study in The Lancet showed that it was not true to say that if people had received the vaccine and then started to develop the flu symptoms, that they would have been protected.
The flu is very contagious, and in some cases, even people who got the flu did not get flu.
However, there is some evidence that there are some people who might not get the full benefit of the vaccine, and there are cases of flu associated with taking antibiotics.
Some people may actually become sick from taking antibiotics, so the vaccine does not guarantee protection.
In fact, the effectiveness of the influenza vaccine depends a lot on the type of flu virus that is being passed through you.
There are other reasons to be concerned about the effectiveness and safety of the vaccination.
It may be very difficult to get ahold of the right medicine and vaccines if you are not vaccinated.
For example, it’s not uncommon for people to be reluctant to receive flu shots, and even some of the shots have been discontinued by the manufacturer.
If there is a vaccine available, but you are unable to find it, you should consider getting a flu shot, even if you don’t want to take it.
Also, some of your doctor’s appointments will be cancelled if you do not get vaccinated.
The best way to make sure you get vaccinated is to get vaccinated as soon as possible.
When you have a flu vaccine, the doctor will prescribe it.
You should also follow the instructions of your healthcare provider to ensure that the vaccine is effective.
If the flu virus is circulating, you will have to take some precautions.
The most important precautions are to not have the flu on the same day, and to wash your hands after touching your face, hands and eyes.
Avoid coughing, sneezing and other such common respiratory problems.
Avoid contact with other people who have influenza or other respiratory problems such as asthma or COPD.
The influenza vaccine should not be taken if you have an underlying illness such as a chronic illness or if you’ve had an infection or surgery.
If your healthcare practitioner says that the flu shots are not effective, you may need to consider getting another flu shot to get the same results.