If you think that you may have the COVID-19 virus, you can use this self-assessment tool. You can learn more about Canada's COVID-19 vaccine rollout plans, including information on how to get vaccinated or register for vaccinated in your province or territory. Information on COVID-19 response plans, telehealth contact information and cancer centres across Canada can be found here.
If you have any questions about the impact of COVID-19 as a breast cancer patient, email us at email@example.com
With the arrival and approval of various COVID-19 vaccines in Canada, you may have questions and concerns about receiving the COVID-19 vaccines as a breast cancer patient. We have put together a blogpost in collaboration with oncologists across Canada to provide you with more information on the COVID-19 vaccine as it concerns cancer patients.
You can find links to COVID-19 vaccine related resources below.
From the Canadian Breast Cancer Network:
From the Government of Canada:
Six Months After Second Pfizer Vaccine Dose, People With Solid Tumors Have Same COVID-19 Antibody Levels as People Without Cancer
Oncologists Share What You Should Know About the COVID-19 Vaccines
COVID-19 Vaccine and Mammogram Results
Researchers Are Studying if Immunocompromised People Need Additional Shot
COVID-19 and Cancer series
Ontario recommends Pfizer COVID-19 vaccine over Moderna for people 18 to 24 effective immediately
Goodbye Pfizer, hello Comirnaty: Top COVID-19 vaccines given brand names in Canada
The CDC recommends that certain immunocompromised individuals may need to get a third dose of the Pfizer of Moderna vaccine
The Government of Canada has extended the expiry date of two lots of the AstraZeneca vaccine.
Individuals who suffer from lymphedema in both arms may want to consider getting their vaccine in their thigh. Read more
Provinces are set to start administering second doses of COVID-19 vaccines earlier than scheduled.
Doctors discuss the harms and dangers of vaccine shopping.
Chair of NACI (National Advisory Committee on Immunization) Dr. Caroline Quach speaks on the messaging surrounding the AstraZeneca vaccine.
Canada issues an update on the use of the AstraZeneca/COVISHIELD vaccine in people younger than 55 years old.
Canada issues a statement on the safety of the AstraZeneca/COVISHIELD COVID-19 vaccine.
Doctors are hoping to raise public awareness about one of the side effects of the COVID-19 vaccine, swelling under the armpit which may show up on mammograms during breast cancer screening.