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If you are interested in being vaccinated at home due to an underlying medical condition, please call the Peninsula Health District Vaccine Strike Team at 757-594-7748 and leave your name, address and number of clients at that address.
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You can contact your doctor’s office or pharmacy. You can also search for a location here.
If you have lost your vaccination card or don't have a copy, contact your vaccination provider site where you received your vaccine to access your vaccination record. Learn more about how you can locate your vaccination provider here.
According to the CDC:
COVID-19 is a contagious respiratory illness caused by infection with a new coronavirus (called SARS-CoV-2, the virus that causes COVID-19). Seasonal allergies triggered by airborne pollen can lead to seasonal allergic rhinitis, which affects the nose and sinuses, and seasonal allergic conjunctivitis, which affects the eyes.
COVID-19 and seasonal allergies share many symptoms, but there are some key differences between the two. For example, COVID-19 can cause fever, which is not a common symptom of seasonal allergies. The image below compares symptoms caused by allergies and COVID-19.
Because some of the symptoms of COVID-19 and seasonal allergies are similar, it may be difficult to tell the difference between them, and you may need to get a test to confirm your diagnosis.
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.
Yes, the vaccine is provided at no cost to everyone.
More than 10,000 doses were given at the Senior Center. **Over 50,000 doses were administered at the three local government run clinics - York Senior Center, CNU and the Visitor Center at Colonial Williamsburg.
Photo identification is not required for vaccination. It is important, however, to have some way to confirm your identity (i.e. name, date of birth) so that Virginia Department of Health can confirm they are vaccinating the right person. You cannot be turned away for lack of documentation.
We’re still learning how vaccines will affect the spread of COVID-19. After you’ve been fully vaccinated against COVID-19, you should keep taking precautions – like wearing a mask, staying 6 feet apart from others, and avoiding crowds and poorly ventilated spaces – in public places until we know more.
There are COVID-19 Pandemic Accessible Resources available for the Deaf, Hard of Hearing and Deafblind at https://www.vddhh.org/COVID19DHHResources.htm
Proof of Virginia residency is not required to receive a COVID vaccine from the Virginia Department of Health. Vaccines are intended to be used for the residents in the districts where the vaccines are provided, however. But, no one who qualifies is refused a vaccine based on where they live.