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#Hashtag "Stop Coronavirus Vaccine"


One of my lifelong passions has always been writing. Whenever I had a thought, I would scribble it down or write it into my notes.

"When it comes to emergency management, speed is the enemy of good," said Dr Michael Ryan, Executive Director of the WHO Health Emergencies Program. When the COVID-19 outbreak catches the public's attention, several home remedies, irrational hypotheses like 5G being a fast-spreading source of Coronavirus, and altered medical announcements like salt and water gargle halting Coronavirus became popularized. António Guterres, the United Nations Secretary-General, called the scene as "a pandemic of disinformation."


Misinformation can be spread owing to a lack of understanding or simply for the sake of amusement. The coronavirus vaccination campaign is influenced by social media in both positive and negative ways. Unfortunately, the anti-vaccine sentiments have left an indelible mark. There are no measurements available on the internet that might be used to verify authenticity. Anyone can post anything and have an impact on the minds of millions of people. The audiences of three different websites have different perspectives. The majority of those who behave impulsively in response to the vaccine are Instagram and Facebook users. False medical alarms abound on these sites, such as Nobel Laureate Luc Montagnier's "All vaccinated people will die within two years." The vaccine, on the other hand, was well-received by the Twitter audience. Twitter is used by official organizations since it is a trustworthy platform.


Social media has become an important part of international communication. For millions of viewers, though, this platform can be a blessing or a curse. Manipulation of huge mindsets is quite difficult.

  • Facebook, Twitter, and Instagram have now teamed up to battle fake news on their platforms.
  • Many young social media stars are willingly promoting the coronavirus vaccine on social media channels. They use Official government health social media channels such as Facebook, Instagram, and Twitter to look for accurate information.
  • The collection of reliable data has also been aided by social media initiatives organized by charitable organizations with government funding. To advertise the coronavirus vaccine, many press agencies use posts from well-known personalities on social media extracted from their official websites. GIFs, jokes, and images are also being circulated to keep people of all ages entertained.
  • Images and videos of government figures receiving immunization doses are also used to combat the spread of anti-vaccine propaganda, such as Russian controversy over the COVID vaccine. Common people's experiences with vaccination and immunity are published in the form of videos as testimonies, together with their immunization certificate, to overcome vaccine reluctance.
  • Many news organizations interview both pro and anti-vaccine advocates. They also host workshop/interaction sessions, as well as interactive activities like brainstorming sessions, to help the audience map their thoughts in the right path. Encourages people to post genuine and meaningful content on social media instead than stealing material for the sake of hashtags, likes, and comments.

This content is accurate and true to the best of the author’s knowledge and is not meant to substitute for formal and individualized advice from a qualified professional.

© 2021 ayesha

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