It was on fire when I laid down on it.
Pretty sure that before the shots, I had at least a 90 percent chance of a full recovery from COVID.
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The "other reason" you would have had shingles was because, as you pointed out, you had chicken pox as a kid. This is pretty well known.I know I had COVID (after being "vaccinated and boosted" - but I don't consider myself any sort of outlier since so many other people I know also got COVID after being "vaccinated and boosted")) and I believe I got the shingles from my dad, who had them and I was his caregiver. I already had chickenpox as a kid. No other reasons I should have gotten shingles other than my dad's blisters but thankfully it was a very mild case since I was able to start the meds immediately, being very familiar with the symptoms (since my dad had just had shingles too). Plus my doctor verified this. I don't know where you're coming from but that's a pretty expert opinion where I come from.
Right and I got shingles immediately after my dad got them (I was his caregiver). I was in my early 50s, not immunocompromised, not under any particular stress, no other reason at all. I already know this, by the way, but thanks anyway.The "other reason" you would have had shingles was because, as you pointed out, you had chicken pox as a kid. This is pretty well known.
"Shingles is caused by varicella zoster virus (VZV), the same virus that causes chickenpox. After a person recovers from chickenpox, the virus stays dormant (inactive) in their body. The virus can reactivate later, causing shingles.
Most people who develop shingles have only one episode during their lifetime. However, you can have shingles more than once."
Blisters are how shingles get transmitted. It's not stress, and I have talked to county health board experts about it (when I was a case manager and had a client who had that and supervised visitations with her kids).Stress can cause shingles. Talk with the experts. I am not denying that you had shingles, but according to what I have read you father could not have given them to you. Did you not read the link that I provided?
A person with shingles can spread the virus when the rash is in the blister-phase. The blister fluid is filled with virus particles. It usually appears on the trunk or face. The virus is spread through direct contact with the rash or through breathing in virus particles that get mixed in the air.
I know that. But I also said as much. But you cannot directly transmit shingles according to the CDC. A person that never had chickenpox can get chickenpox from shingles, but shingles itself is a secondary infection. When one gets chickenpox not all of the viruses die. I am unaware where the are in the body, but they still exist. Waiting. When one gets older on can get another outbreak of the same disease but the second time it is in the form of shingles. Kathryn already had had chickenpox. Her outbreak could have been stress, but you cannot catch a secondary disease.