Same reason. However saw this on WebMD:
"Q: For now, the flu vaccine and COVID-19 vaccine are single products. If you get them separately, is it better to put some time between the two?
Pavia: We don't know. There are studies that probably won't be out in time to decide in September. They are looking at whether you get an equivalent immune response if you give them together or apart.
For now, I would say the advantage of getting them together is if you do get side effects, you'll only get them once ― one day to suffer through them. Also, it's one trip to the doctor."
Confusing stuff. But glad I'm partly there.
eligible. If the flu shot slows me up a little, no big deal. I'm at about zero risk with my level of lockdown.
No line at Costco to get the shots, so we thought we'd beat the rush and get it out of the way today.
A lot of people dying of Covid are dying of "Covid pneumonia." And most who die of the flu actually die of pneumonia.
There are two separate vaccines, both desirable, but they can't be given at once. Last year I got the Pneumovax and was told I had to wait another year to get the other one.
There has already been flu cases here in Arizona.