From general curiosities, to specific Charlotte happenings - WBTV anchor Alex Giles listens to your Good Question and gets you expert answers in this podcast by WBTV’s On Your Side Tonight.
Blood Clots and the Johnson and Johnson COVID Vaccine
Anchor/reporter Alex Giles is joined by Dr. Robert Brodsky from Johns Hopkins to talk about the blood clots and just what they mean for the Johnson and Johnson vaccine; and Dr. Meg Sullivan, Medical Director for Mecklenburg County Public Health, about the county's reaction to the Johnson and Johnson vaccine "pause" and just how long the other vaccines will be effective.
COVID-19 and the Price of Lumber
WBTV anchor/reporter Alex Giles speaks with David Logan from the National Association of Home Builders about the effects of COVID-19 on the cost of a new home, and specifically the spike in lumber prices.
I'm Vaccinated... Now What?
Dr. Daniel Janies, Professor of Bioinformatics and Genomics at UNC Charlotte joins WBTV Anchor Alex Giles to answer viewer's questions about just what being vaccinated against COVID-19 really means? When can life go back to "normal," and can a vaccinated person still spread the virus?
COVID-19 Vaccine Side Effects
WBTV anchor Alex Giles gets answers to your questions about the side effects from the COVID-19 vaccination from Dr. Katie Passaretti, Atrium Health's Medical Director of Infection Prevention.
COVID-19 Vaccination Confusion
WBTV anchor Alex Giles and Dr. Charlene Wong, NC Department of Health and Human Services Chief Policy Officer for COVID-19, answer viewer's questions about just who is eligible to receive the COVID-19 vaccine, and why the eligible groups have changed so much over the past several weeks.
Allergies and the COVID-19 Vaccines
In the premier installment of WBTV's Good Question, Alex Giles, Jamie Boll and producer Jess Dyer discuss questions viewers have been sending in to On Your Side Tonight with Jamie Boll about the COVID-19 vaccine and their concerns around allergies and just what is in the vaccine.
Later, Alex is joined by Dr. Edwin Kim from UNC's Allergy and Immunology Clinic to answer your Good Questions.