It's Not Too Late to Vaccinate

Trust Your Pharmacist
Pharmacists are your healthcare team’s experts on medications and vaccinations. They are one of the most trusted sources when it comes to answering questions about your health and vaccines.

Don't Know if a COVID Vaccine is Right for You?
Ask a pharmacist. There is one near you! About 90% of the population lives within 5 miles of a pharmacy. Pharmacists, especially those who live and work in their communities, are trusted sources of information and are more accessible to patients (appointments are not needed to walk in to pick up medications) compared with other health professionals.
 
Kanley Kokou, RP
Kokou Kanley, RP
 
Kateri Petto, RP
Kateri Petto, RP
 
Amidou Nabi, RP
Amidou Nabi, RP
























 
What is COVID-19 and Why is Vaccination So Important?
Getting a COVID-19 vaccine reduces the risk that you’ll:
• Get seriously ill, require hospitalization, or die from COVID-19.
• Spread the disease to others, putting their health and lives at risk.


 
Hundreds of Millions of People Have Safely Received a COVID-19 Vaccine
To view the current total number of COVID-19 vaccinations that have been administered in the United States, visit the CDC COVID Data Tracker. Get answers to frequently asked questions and bust myths about vaccines.








 
Who Can Get a COVID-19 vaccine and Where Can I Get Vaccinated?
  • Everyone ages 6 months and older in the United States should get a COVID-19 vaccine.
  • The vaccines are free for everyone—citizens and noncitizens alike, regardless of your immigration status.
  • You don’t need health insurance. And many vaccine providers don’t require any forms of ID.

It's not too late to vaccinate!  Use one of these 3 easy ways to find a COVID-19 vaccine or booster near you:
  • Search vaccines.gov
  • Text your ZIP code to 438829
  • Call 1-800-232-0233

CDC Vaccines for COVID-19This message was supported by Grant number NH75OT000093 funded by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Its contents are solely the responsibility of the authors and do not necessarily represent the official views of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention or the Department of Health and Human Services.