The Arizona Republic
Anecdotal reports of people with prolonged COVID-19 symptoms improving after getting the vaccine are encouraging, but scientists say more evidence is needed to prove any connection. What complicates the anecdotal reports that some long-haulers are getting better after the vaccine is the fact that some long-haulers' symptoms have been improving and even resolving over time, said Marilyn Glassberg, MD, chief of the Division of Pulmonary, Critical Care and Sleep Medicine at the University of Arizona College of Medicine – Phoenix.
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About the College
Founded in 2007, the University of Arizona College of Medicine – Phoenix inspires and trains exemplary physicians, scientists and leaders to optimize health and health care in Arizona and beyond. By cultivating collaborative research locally and globally, the college accelerates discovery in a number of critical areas — including cancer, stroke, traumatic brain injury and cardiovascular disease. Championed as a student-centric campus, the college has graduated 593 physicians, all of whom received exceptional training from nine clinical partners and more than 2,400 diverse faculty members. As the anchor to the Phoenix Biomedical Campus, which is projected to have an economic impact of $3.1 billion by 2025, the college prides itself on engaging with the community, fostering education, inclusion, access and advocacy.