The Dodgers announced their Minor League coaching staffs for the 2021 season.
Managers Travis Barbary (Oklahoma City), Scott Hennessey (Tulsa), Austin Chubb (Great Lakes), John Shoemaker (Rancho Cucamonga), Danny Dorn (AZL Dodgers), Jair Fernandez and Cordell Hipolito (DSL Dodgers) are all returning to helm their respective clubs.
Here are the 2021 Minor League coaching staffs:
Manager- Travis Barbary
Hitting Coach- Manny Burriss
Pitching Coach- Jamey Wright
Bench Coach- Bill Haselman
Bullpen Coach- Justin DeFratus
Athletic Trainer- Shawn McDermott
Assistant Athletic Trainer- Chelsea Willette
Performance Coach- Jeff Taylor
Video Associate- Maxwell Glasser
Manager- Scott Hennessey
Hitting Coach- Brett Pill
Pitching Coach- Dave Borkowski
Bench Coach- Chris Gutierrez
Athletic Trainer- Yuya Mukaihara
Performance Coach- Noah Huff
Video Associate- Danny-David Linahan
Manager- Austin Chubb
Hitting Coach- David Popkins
Pitching Coach- Ryan Dennick
Bench Coach- Elian Herrera
Assistant Pitching Coach- Durin O’Linger
Athletic Trainer- Griffin Boyte
Performance Coach- Sam Nickelsen
Video Associate- Wyatt Kleinberg
Manager- John Shoemaker
Hitting Coach- Dylan Nasiatka
Pitching Coach- Stephanos Stroop
Pitching Coach- Ramon Troncoso
Bench Coach- Johan Garcia
Athletic Trainer- Jesse Guffey
Performance Coach- Mike Roman
Video Associate- Dean Kim
Manager- Danny Dorn
AZL Field Coordinator/Hitting Coach- Keith Beauregard
Hitting Coach- Jarek Cunningham
Pitching Coach- Bobby Cuellar
Pitching Coach- David Anderson
Bench Coach- Tony Cappuccilli
Bench Coach- Fumi Ishibashi
Defensive Coach- Petie Montero
Athletic Trainer- Ike Kato
Performance Coach- Gage Crosgrove
Performance Coach- Brandon Golden
Video Associate- Ricky Conti
Manager- Jair Fernandez
Manager- Cordell Hipolito
Hitting Coach- Sergio Mendez
Hitting Coach- Johermyn Chavez
Hitting Coach- Chase Aldridge
Pitching Coach- Roberto Giron
Pitching Coach- Andres Urbina
Pitching Coach- Hector Rodriguez
Defensive Coordinator- Pedro Mega
Sr. Advisor, CLP- Antonio Bautista
Coach- Leury Bonilla
Coach- Dunior Zerpa
Coach- Raidel Chacon
Athletic Trainer- Akinori Maeda
Performance Coach- Jose Gutierrez
Performance Coach- Rafa Sepulveda
Performance Coach- Fran Batista
Video Associate- Kyle Lussier
Experts say that people should avoid painkillers before and after getting a Covid-19 vaccine, to give it the best chance of doing what it’s supposed to do: stimulate your immune system. Mild symptoms like fever, chills, headache, and tiredness indicate the vaccine is tricking your cells into learning how to fend off the coronavirus.
“These symptoms mean your immune system is revving up and the vaccine is working,” says Rochelle Walensky, MD, director of the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
“Don’t use them beforehand. Try very hard not to.”
“This builds immunological memory,” says Michael Mina, MD, an assistant professor of epidemiology at Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health.
Painkillers are known to interfere with effectiveness of flu shots. The possibility has not been studied with Covid vaccines, but Mina and other experts say it’s possible, so they advise skipping painkillers if you can bear it. If you’re already routinely taking them for a health condition, you should not stop without talking to your doctor.
“Don’t use them beforehand,” Mina told a group of reporters last week. And afterward, “try very hard not to.”
Know your drugs
If you must take something for aches or fever after a Covid shot, all three major classes of over-the-counter painkillers can be effective, Mina and other experts say. Each has different potential side effects, both physical and mental.
Ibuprofen and other nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDS) target the site of pain and can also reduce inflammation. Known to cause stomach irritation. Brands include Advil and Motrin. Naproxen (including Aleve) is also an NSAID.
Aspirin is also an NSAID and known to cause stomach irritation. It should not be taken daily without a doctor’s advice, and it is not recommended for anyone 17 or younger.
Acetaminophen (including Tylenol) targets pain signals in the nervous system, instead of the source. Easier on the stomach.
There’s no firm evidence to suggest one any of the three options is more or less likely to dampen the immunity-building process of a vaccine.
If the shot itself causes pain, try covering it with a cool, wet cloth — or exercise your arm, the CDC suggests. To alleviate fever, drink lots of fluid and wear light clothing. If redness or swelling at the shot site worsen after 24 hours, or if flu-like symptoms persist for several days, call a health care provider.
What if you have Covid-19?
The vaccine does not cause Covid-19. Most people who do catch the disease by another means can recover at home, and painkillers are among the few helpful remedies available without a prescription for mild Covid symptoms. There’s no conclusive research to favor one painkiller over another.
The World Health Organization recommends acetaminophen for treating pain or fever associated with Covid-19, based on some early anecdotal concerns and some research suggesting ibuprofen or other NSAIDS might contribute to worsening systems. The general consensus, however, is that any of the three painkillers are probably fine, if used in recommended doses.
“We are recommending acetaminophen,” says Paul Sax, MD, clinical director of infectious diseases at Brigham and Women’s Hospital and a professor of medicine at Harvard Medical School. “There’s still this theoretical concern about ibuprofen, although it’s probably fine,” Sax tells Elemental.
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