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Get Vaccinated.

I had to think about it.
I prayed over the person
giving me the shot.
Then I got the vaccine.

Now let’s get you vaccinated.

Why get vaccinated?

COVID-19 vaccines are safe and effective. They can keep you from getting and spreading the virus that causes COVID-19. Getting vaccinated yourself may also protect people around you, particularly people at increased risk for severe illness from COVID-19. Once you are fully vaccinated, you can start doing more. After you are fully vaccinated for COVID-19, you can resume many activities that you did before the pandemic. You can resume activities without wearing a mask, except where required.

Where can I find a vaccination pop-up location?

We’re here to help you find the most up-to-date lists of locations, dates and time sto get vaccinated in your area. Check in weekly to see where you can visit.

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Yes, you should be vaccinated regardless of whether you already had COVID-19. That’s because experts do not yet know how long you are protected from getting sick again after recovering from COVID-19. Even if you have already recovered from COVID-19, it is possible—although rare—that you could be infected with the virus that causes COVID-19 again. Studies have shown that vaccination provides a strong boost in protection in people who have recovered from COVID-19. Learn more about why getting vaccinated is a safer way to build protection than getting infected.

If you were treated for COVID-19 with monoclonal antibodies or convalescent plasma, you should wait 90 days before getting a COVID-19 vaccine. Talk to your doctor if you are unsure what treatments you received or if you have more questions about getting a COVID-19 vaccine.

If you or your child has a history of multisystem inflammatory syndrome in adults or children (MIS-A or MIS-C), consider delaying vaccination until you or your child have recovered from being sick and for 90 days after the date of diagnosis of MIS-A or MIS-C. Learn more about the clinical considerations people with a history of multisystem MIS-C or MIS-A.

Experts are still learning more about how long vaccines protect against COVID-19. CDC will keep the public informed as new evidence becomes available.

Yes. Studies show that COVID-19 vaccines are safe and effective. Like adults, children may have some side effects after COVID-19 vaccination. These side effects may affect their ability to do daily activities, but they should go away in a few days. Children 12 years and older are now eligible to get vaccinated against COVID-19. COVID-19 vaccines have been used under the most intensive safety monitoring in U.S. history, including studies in children 12 years and older. Your child cannot get COVID-19 from any COVID-19 vaccine.

COVID-19 vaccination can help protect your child from getting COVID-19. Although fewer children have been sick with COVID-19 compared to adults, children can be infected with the virus that causes COVID-19, can get sick from COVID-19, and can spread the virus that causes COVID-19 to others. Getting your child vaccinated helps to protect your child and your family. Vaccination is now recommended for everyone 12 years and older. Currently, the Pfizer-BioNTech COVID-19 Vaccine is the only one available to children 12 years and older.

Fully vaccinated people living in counties with high-infection levels should resume wearing masks indoors. Be sure to stay up to date with local guidance in your community.

Yes. All currently authorized and recommended COVID-19 vaccines are safe and effective, and CDC does not recommend one vaccine over another. The most important decision is to get a COVID-19 vaccination as soon as possible. Widespread vaccination is a critical tool to help stop the pandemic.

People should be aware that a risk of a rare condition called thrombosis with thrombocytopenia syndrome (TTS) has been reported following vaccination with the J&J/Janssen COVID-19 Vaccine. TTS is a serious condition that involves blood clots with low platelet counts. This problem is rare, and most reports were in women between 18 and 49 years old. For women 50 years and older and men of any age, this problem is even more rare. There are other COVID-19 vaccine options available for which this risk has not been seen (Pfizer-BioNTech, Moderna).

Yes, if you are pregnant, you can receive a COVID-19 vaccine.

You might want to have a conversation with your healthcare provider to help you decide whether to get vaccinated. While such a conversation might be helpful, it is not required before vaccination. Learn more about vaccination considerations for people who are pregnant or breastfeeding.

If you are pregnant and have received a COVID-19 vaccine, we encourage you to enroll in v-safe, CDC’s smartphone-based tool that provides personalized health check-ins after vaccination. A v-safe pregnancy registry has been established to gather information on the health of pregnant people who have received a COVID-19 vaccine.

We don’t know how long protection lasts for those who are vaccinated. What we do know is that COVID-19 has caused very serious illness and death for a lot of people. If you get COVID-19, you also risk giving it to loved ones who may get very sick. Getting a COVID-19 vaccine is a safer choice.

Experts are working to learn more about both natural immunity and vaccine-induced immunity. CDC will keep the public informed as new evidence becomes available.

The number of doses needed depends on which vaccine you receive. To get the most protection:

  • Two Pfizer-BioNTech vaccine doses should be given 3 weeks (21 days) apart.
  • Two Moderna vaccine doses should be given 1 month (28 days) apart.
  • Johnson & Johnsons Jansen (J&J/Janssen) COVID-19 vaccine requires only one dose.

If you receive a vaccine that requires two doses, you should get your second shot as close to the recommended interval as possible. However, your second dose may be given up to 6 weeks (42 days) after the first dose, if necessary.. You should not get the second dose earlier than the recommended interval.

People with underlying medical conditions can receive a COVID-19 vaccine as long as they have not had an immediate or severe allergic reaction to a COVID-19 vaccine or to any of the ingredients in the vaccine. Learn more about vaccination considerations for people with underlying medical conditions. Vaccination is an important consideration for adults of any age with certain underlying medical conditions because they are at increased risk for severe illness from COVID-19.

No. People with COVID-19 who have symptoms should wait to be vaccinated until they have recovered from their illness and have met the criteria for discontinuing isolation; those without symptoms should also wait until they meet the criteria before getting vaccinated. This guidance also applies to people who get COVID-19 before getting their second dose of vaccine.

All viruses constantly change through mutation, including the COVID-19 virus. Some of these new versions of the virus, also known as variants, grow to become as powerful or more powerful than the original virus. For the Delta variant, the changed virus is more powerful than the original COVID virus and all of the variants before it.

Delta was first found in the United States in March 2021.

Though we do not know exactly how common Delta is, experts have found that 83% of new infections are the Delta variant.

These new variants seem to spread more easily and quickly than other variants, which will lead to more overall COVID-19 cases. Delta is estimated to be as contagious as the chickenpox.

Yes, even if you have had COVID-19, you can still contract the variant. Experts do not know how long you are protected from getting sick again and after recovering from COVID-19, nor do they know if it builds immunity against the new strains.

These new variants seem to spread more easily and quickly than other variants, which will lead to more overall COVID-19 cases. 

It is still highly suggested to get vaccinated even if you have contracted COVID-19. Studies have shown that current available vaccines appear to be effective against serious illness or death caused by the variant. Masks and proper hygiene are still encouraged.

Although you can still contract the Delta variant, studies have shown that current available vaccines appear to be effective against preventing death or serious illnesses caused by the virus. 

Experts are still testing the effectiveness of the vaccination against the delta variant around the world, but overwhelmingly agree that the vaccine will protect against serious illness and hospitalization in most cases.

What should I say to someone
that doesn't want to get vaccinated?

Talking with loved ones who are hesitant about the vaccine can be tough. We’re here to help that conversation go smoothly. Download our Conversation Guide to learn more.

Download Our Guide


The vaccines have no out-of-pocket costs.


There are currently 3 different vaccines available to the Ohio public.


Children 12 and over can now receive the vaccine.


An estimated 70-85% of the population would need to be vaccinated or immune to reach herd immunity.