As far as I can find it is positively recommended that if a pregnant woman is not protected she should have tetanus toxoid in the second or third trimester, as the large open wound in the uterus and the umbilical cord of the baby are open pathways for tetanus to enter the body.
Tdap is recommended for pregnant women caring for babies under 12 months, health care workers who work with children, or whose community is experiencing an outbreak. Women outside these categories can get the Tdap immediately after delivering, or during pregnancy, after discussion with her health care provider.
One of the dangers that rust poses is the possibility of getting infected with tetanus. Rust is associated with dirt and certain forms of bacteria. It gets dangerous when rust comes into contact with an open wound. There is risk of getting tetanus, which may be deadly. See discussion.
Considering, that all shots should NOT be taken while being sick, because the reactions can be quite harm full, try not to take the tetanus shot if you are sick, unless you want to risk getting a reaction. I hope this helps you a bit.
Tetanus can be treated once symptoms appear, but it may become a medical emergency. It is better to have a vaccination before beginning any work that could increase the risk of tetanus. Tetanus vaccinations provide years, even a lifetime of immunity.
Evening paper round, baby sitting and jobs that have no risk of you getting hurt:)
risk to baby with copper t
venomous snakes (such as cobras)- yes constrictors (such as pythons)- no, as these aren't venomous, although you might risk getting tetanus. see a doctor if any kind of snake bites you.
Risk can be associated to your lifestyle, if you live a "High Risk" lifestyle then reducing your lifestyles risk shall reduce the risk of getting a risk!
Tetanus isn't even found in rust, it's an archaebacteria that lives in soil. Tetanus can't survive in water. The only way you can get tetanus is to expose an open wound to contaminated soil. The only reason people associate rust with tetanus is that if you cut yourself with something rusty and get dirt on it you run the risk of catching tetanus. So, in conclusion, it is perfectly safe for you to go swimming.
You should be vaccinated for the tetanus toxin to prevent dying from tetanus. Tetanus is caused by infection with the bacterium Clostridium tetani, and this bacterium is present throughout the world. If you have any incidental penetrating wound (the classic example is stepping on a nail), you risk having C. tetani in the wound starting to multiply and release tetanus toxins into your body. The tetanus toxin causes your muscles to lock into rigid paralysis, an extremely painful and potentially fatal condition.
No...a tetanus shot will not prevent rabies. Tetanus is a bacterial infection spread by manure and soil entering a cut. Rabies is a virus. It is spread by blood or saliva from an infected animal. There are rabies prevention vaccines for people if you work in a high risk environment.
he took the risk of having a baby
It's usually OK to receive an extra booster of the tetanus vaccine. This is especially true if you're being treated for an acute injury, such as a deep cut or puncture wound, and you can't recall exactly when you had your last tetanus shot.Vaccination is the best way to prevent tetanus - a serious disease caused by a bacterial toxin that affects the nervous system. Tetanus bacterial spores can enter your body through any cut or scratch. But deep puncture wounds, such as from stepping on a nail, are most susceptible to tetanus infection.An adult who's never been immunized against tetanus should complete the initial tetanus series of three tetanus shots. The first two shots are given at least four weeks apart, and the third shot is given six to 12 months after the second shot. After the initial tetanus series, booster shots are recommended every 10 years. Although getting tetanus shots more frequently generally isn't harmful, it may increase the risk of soreness or redness at the injection site.