Some scientists are trying to be proactive by preventing mutated strains of Coronavirus. And three different institutes are suggesting that a next step may be to vaccinate our pets. Why should we be concerned about coronavirus in our animals?

According to New York Post, scientists from two United Kingdom universities and the University of Minnesota are warning about the "significant long-term risk to public health" if Coronavirus starts mutating and going back-and-forth between humans and their pets. There may be no known cases of pet-to-owner Coronavirus transmission, New York Post reports that we need to be prepared. Learn more about  potential COVID-19 vaccinations for pets from New York Post here.

It is not that I disbelieve in the Coronavirus, but I have personally been on the fence about getting the vaccine. I question it because of the videos and photos of medical personnel and government officials allegedly faking their vaccinations - Nancy Pelosi and this nurse in El Paso.

A worldwide pandemic is not the time to be "faking out" the public. While both stories of Nancy Pelosi and the nurse in El Paso have supposedly been debunked - both allegedly did receive the vaccine - it leaves skeptics leery about the legitimacy of the controversial vaccine. And I am a skeptic, especially when it comes to my pets.

If there is a COVID-19 vaccine created for cats and dogs, will you get the vaccine for your pets?

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