COVID-19 Info: 

We are currently scheduling COVID-19 vaccinations for ages 12+ and others who are eligible. Learn more:

 

COVID-19 Vaccine Updates & Information

 

We will update this webpage with new information as it becomes available.
Updated October 11, 2021

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How to make a COVID-19 vaccine appointment

How to make a COVID-19 vaccine appointment

First and second dose

We offer first and second vaccine doses to ages 12+.

Boosters

A booster is an additional shot that helps to extend the vaccine’s effectiveness and maximize your protection from COVID-19 infection. Pfizer boosters are now available to individuals who meet eligibility requirements. Moderna and Johnson & Johnson boosters are not yet approved by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).

Pfizer boosters 

UW Medicine is scheduling appointments for boosters of the Pfizer vaccine for eligible individuals only. To be eligible, individuals must meet these requirements:

  • You must have received a first and second dose of the Pfizer vaccine, and it must be at least six months since the second dose.
  • You must be either:
    • Age 65 and older; or
    • A resident of a long-term care facility; or
    • Ages 18-64 with underlying medical conditions or at increased risk for COVID-19 exposure and transmission because of where you work or live (e.g., health care, schools, correctional facilities, homeless shelters)

To schedule a booster, please call to speak with an agent or to request a link to schedule online. Call center hours are from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. Appointments are available at UW Medical Center - Montlake, UW Medical Center - Northwest, Harborview, Valley Medical Center, the North King County Vaccination clinic in Shoreline and UW Medicine primary care clinics.

 

Moderna and Johnson & Johnson boosters not yet approved

The CDC has not yet recommended boosters for those who received the Moderna or Johnson & Johnson COVID-19 vaccines. We will keep you informed when these guidelines are available. Please note that UW Medicine will follow the CDC recommendation that people should not mix COVID-19 vaccines, including for boosters.

Third dose of Pfizer and Moderna vaccines

Immunocompromised individuals can schedule a third vaccine dose of the Pfizer or Moderna vaccine beginning 28 days after their second dose.

What is the difference between a third dose and booster?

A third dose is considered part of the initial vaccine series if you are immunocompromised. Because your immune system does not provide enough response to the first two vaccine doses, you require a third dose to create immunity. This differs from a booster, which provides a boost when an initially sufficient immune response to a vaccine weakens over time.

COVID-19 vaccine locations

Vaccine appointments are available at our clinics throughout the region:

  • Ballard
  • Belltown
  • Factoria
  • Federal Way
  • First Hill
  • Fremont
  • Issaquah
  • Kent-Des Moines
  • Lake Forest Park
  • Northgate
  • Ravenna
  • Shoreline
  • South Lake Union
  • University District
  • Woodinville

Additional information

You will not receive a bill for a vaccine; in some scenarios your insurance will be charged the vaccine administration fee. Parking fees may apply based on clinic location and duration of appointment.

You do not need to be a current UW Medicine patient to receive a vaccine.

Questions or concerns after getting vaccinated

Questions or concerns after getting vaccinated

If you are experiencing a life-threatening allergic reaction to the vaccine, call 911.

For any other questions about vaccine symptoms, please call your primary care provider or the UW Medicine nurse line at 206.520.7555.

If you do not have a primary care provider, UW Medicine has primary care locations across the Puget Sound.

General

Frequently asked questions about COVID-19 vaccines

General


The COVID-19 vaccine teaches your immune system to recognize the coronavirus. When you get the vaccine, your immune system makes antibodies (“fighter cells”) against SARS-CoV-2, the virus that causes COVID-19, that stay in your blood and protect you in case you are infected with the virus. You get protection against the disease without having to get sick. When enough people in the community can fight off the coronavirus — something called herd or population immunity — it has nowhere to go. This means we can stop the spread more quickly and get closer to ending the pandemic.

HOW VACCINES WORK IN YOUR BODY VIDEO


There are three types of vaccines against SARS-CoV-2, the virus that causes COVID-19.

RNA vaccines:

The SARS-CoV-2 gene that creates the spike protein can be used in the form of DNA or messenger RNA (mRNA) as a vaccine. This type of vaccine trains our body to recognize and fight the protein. Once the body does this, it then discards the mRNA.

The vaccines manufactured by Pfizer and Moderna use this approach. These vaccines are authorized for emergency use in the U.S.

Protein vaccines:

Harmless pieces of SARS-CoV-2 spike protein are used to make this vaccine. This type of vaccine is also used for whooping cough (pertussis) and hepatitis B.

The vaccine being produced by Novavax uses this approach. It is in Phase 3 clinic trials in the U.S.

Vector vaccines:

The SARS-CoV-2 gene that creates the spike protein is inserted into a harmless virus to deliver the gene to human cells. The spike protein then stimulates immune responses. Adenoviruses, which cause common cold-like symptoms, are often used as the viral vector for these types of vaccines.

The vaccines manufactured by AstraZeneca and Johnson & Johnson use this approach.

LEARN ABOUT JOHNSON & JOHNSON VACCINE 


All the vaccines are highly effective at preventing hospitalizations and death.

Each COVID-19 vaccine has a different level of efficacy against milder disease. The vaccines in use or in Phase 3 clinical trials have an efficacy ranging between 57% and 95% in preventing symptomatic infection.

Efficacy is the measure used in clinical trials. Effectiveness is how well the vaccine works in the outside world at preventing illness.

Vaccine effectiveness also varies based on COVID-19 variants or mutations. We know that some of the vaccines are less effective against the variants first found in Brazil, South Africa and the U.K.

A vaccine does not need high effectiveness to make a significant impact. The seasonal flu vaccine prevents millions of illnesses and thousands of deaths each year. According to the CDC, its effectiveness ranges between 40% to 60% each year. COVID-19 vaccines are at least as effective or more effective as the flu vaccine.


COVID-19 variants are emerging and proving to be more contagious than the original coronavirus. The current Pfizer and Moderna vaccines are still effective against these new variants.

Mutations are making COVID-19 better at latching onto human cells. This makes it spread more easily from person to person. It requires a smaller amount of virus and less time in the same room with an infected person for someone to catch the mutated coronavirus.

It's important to take all precautions to prevent transmission of the new variants:

  • Wear a mask with multiple layers
  • Maintain physical distance from others
  • Practice good hand hygiene


We believe that getting vaccinated against COVID-19 will help prevent you from getting seriously ill even if you get infected with the virus. Vaccination helps reduce the spread of a virus and protects the people around you, including people who are at increased risk for severe illness from COVID-19.


The vaccination effort to date has been very effective in bringing down case numbers and reducing hospitalizations and deaths due to COVID-19. Available vaccines remain the best tools we have for ending the pandemic, along with masking and physical distancing.


Herd or population immunity is a term used to describe when enough people have protection from a virus or bacteria — either from previous infection or vaccination — that it is unlikely the disease can spread. As a result, everyone within the community is protected even if some people don't have any protection themselves. The percentage of people who need to have protection in order to achieve herd immunity varies by disease.

Experts do not know what percentage of people would need to get vaccinated to achieve herd immunity to COVID-19.

Boosters and third doses

Boosters and third doses


Third doses refer to the additional dose of either the Pfizer or Moderna vaccine given to immunocompromised individuals (those with moderately to severely weakened immune systems). The CDC recommends individuals who meet these criteria receive a third dose at least 28 days after their second dose.
 
Boosters currently refer only to a third dose of the Pfizer vaccine given at least six months after the second dose. Based on guidance from the CDC and FDA, individuals who were initially vaccinated with the Pfizer vaccine are eligible for a booster if they meet one of the following:

  • Age 65 and older
  • Residents of long-term care facilities
  • Ages 18-64 with underlying medical conditions or who are at increased risk for COVID-19 exposure and transmission because of where you work or live (e.g. health care, schools, correctional facilities, homeless shelters)


The CDC recommends a third dose of a mRNA (Pfizer-BioNTech or Moderna) vaccine for immunocompromised individuals who have already received the two-dose vaccines made by Pfizer-BioNTech and Moderna.

The CDC recommends a booster for the following individuals who completed their initial Pfizer vaccine series at least six months previously:

  • Age 65 and older
  • Residents of long-term care facilities
  • Ages 18-64 with underlying medical conditions or who are at increased risk for COVID-19 exposure and transmission because of where they work or live (e.g. health care, schools, correctional facilities, homeless shelters).

I was initially vaccinated with...

  Pfizer Moderna Johnson & Johnson

Am I eligible for a Third dose

YES, if you have a moderately or severely compromised immune system AND it has been at least 28 days since your second dose

YES, if you have a moderately or severely compromised immune system AND it has been at least 28 days since your second dose

NO, not at this time *

Am I eligible for a Booster

YES, if you meet one of the following criteria:

  • Age 65 or older
  • Resident of a long-term care facility
  • Age 18-64 with underlying medical conditions or at increased risk for COVID-19 exposure and transmission because of where you live or work (e.g. health care, schools, correctional facilities, homeless shelters).

AND it has been at least six months since your second dose

NO, not at this time

NO, not at this time

*Second dose for Johnson & Johnson vaccine recipients.


Being immunocompromised means that your immune system is weakened — by disease or medication. The CDC recommendation for a third shot applies to people who have one of these eligible conditions:

  • Active treatment for solid tumor and hematologic malignancies
  • Receipt of solid-organ transplant and taking immunosuppressive therapy
  • Receipt of CAR-T-cell or hematopoietic stem cell transplant (within 2 years of transplantation or taking immunosuppression therapy)
  • Moderate or severe primary immunodeficiency (e.g., DiGeorge, Wiskott-Aldrich syndromes)
  • Advanced or untreated HIV infection
  • Active treatment with any of the following medications:
    • Azathioprine (Imuran) 
    • B-cell activating factor (BAFF) inhibitor: belimumab (Benlysta)
    • Cancer chemotherapeutic agents classified as severely immunosuppressive
    • Cyclophosphamide at any dose within the last 3 months
    • Cyclosporine (Neoral, Gengraf, Sandimmune)
    • High-dose corticosteroids (i.e., ≥20mg prednisone or equivalent per day)
    • Interleukin-1(IL-1) blockers: anakinra (Kineret), rilonacept (Arcalyst), canakinumab (Ilaris) 
    • Interleukin-6 (IL-6) blockers: tocilizumab (Actemra), sarilumab (Kevzara)
    • Interleukin-12/23 (IL-12/23) blockers: ustekinumab (Stelara)
    • Interleukin-17 (IL-17) blockers: secukinumab (Cosentyx), ixekizumab (Taltz)
    • Interleukin-23 (IL-23) blockers: guselkumab (Tremfya), risankizumab (Skyrizi) and tildrakizumab (Ilumya)
    • Janus kinase (JAK) inhibitors: tofacitinib (Xeljanz), baricitinib (Olumiant), upadacitinib (Rinvoq)
    • Leflunomide (Arava)
    • Methotrexate
    • Mycophenolate mofetil (Cellcept) or mycophenolic acid (Myfortic)
    • Rituximab (Rituxan, Ruxience, Truxima) at any dose within the last 12 months
    • Tacrolimus (Prograf)
    • TNF blockers: infliximab (Remicade, Inflectra, Renflexis), adalimumab (Humira), certolizumab (Cimzia), golimumab (Simponi), and etanercept (Enbrel)
    • T-cell co-stimulation blocker: abatacept (Orencia)

If you are unsure if you are immunocompromised, please contact your health care provider.


No. The recommendation for third dose does not apply to immunocompromised people who received the single-dose Johnson & Johnson vaccine. The recommendation for boosters currently applies only to eligible people who received the two-dose Pfizer vaccine series.


Yes. The additional dose should be the same mRNA (Pfizer-BioNTech or Moderna) vaccine as the first two doses. A different mRNA vaccine can be used if the same vaccine used for the first two doses is not available.


The CDC has not recommended an additional mRNA dose for individuals who received the Johnson & Johnson COVID-19 vaccine. The FDA and CDC are actively working to provide guidance on this question and we will update vaccine availability accordingly.

If you received Johnson & Johnson and are interested in a second dose, UW Medicine is seeking volunteers for a new mix-and-match additional dose COVID-19 vaccine clinical trial. Learn more.


Your child needs a third dose only if they are immunocompromised; 12 years of age and older; and have already received the two-dose vaccines made by Pfizer-BioNTech and Moderna. Vaccinated children 12 or older who are not immunocompromised are not yet eligible to receive boosters, according to CDC guidance.


Providers throughout our community are offering boosters and third doses for immunocompromised patients. UW Medicine is offering boosters and third doses at UWMC – Montlake, UWMC – Northwest, Harborview Medical Center, Valley Medical Center, the North King County Vaccination clinic in Shoreline and UW Medicine primary care clinics. We also continue to provide first and second vaccine doses at these locations. Please call 844.520.8700 to schedule an appointment with UW Medicine.


Please call 844.520.8700 to schedule an appointment with UW Medicine. We do not currently allow walk-ins at our vaccine clinics.


Consistent with original doses provided by UW Medicine, you will not receive a bill for boosters and third doses. In some cases, your insurance will be charged a vaccine administration fee.


Any vaccine can cause side effects. For the most part, just as with original doses, side effects are minor (for example, a sore arm or low-grade fever) and go away within a few days. As with original vaccine doses, please let your doctor know if you’ve had severe allergic reactions in the past.


There is no difference between the boosters and third doses and the original doses of the vaccine. The additional dose should be the same mRNA vaccine as the first two doses. An alternate mRNA vaccine can be used if the same vaccine used for the first two doses is not available.


We are not currently administering mRNA (Pfizer-BioNTech or Moderna) boosters or third doses to those who received the Johnson & Johnson COVID-19 vaccine. The CDC has not recommended an additional mRNA dose for individuals who received the Johnson & Johnson COVID-19 vaccine. The FDA and CDC are actively working to provide guidance on this question and we will update availability accordingly.

If you received Johnson & Johnson and are interested in a second dose, UW Medicine is seeking volunteers for a new mix-and-match additional dose COVID-19 vaccine clinical trial. Learn more.


Yes. The CDC has approved the safety and effectiveness of receiving the COVID vaccine and other vaccines (including for the flu) at the same time. This is a change from a previous recommendation to wait a minimum of 14 days between different vaccinations.


All UW Medicine primary care clinics and many specialty clinics are offering the flu shot.

Availability

Availability


Anyone 12 years or older is eligible to receive the vaccine. The Pfizer vaccine is approved for anyone 12 years and older. The Moderna and Johnson & Johnson vaccines are approved for people 18 years and older.

Children under 12 are not yet eligible.

Learn more about vaccination plans


Currently, UW Medicine is offering the vaccines developed by Pfizer, Moderna and Johnson & Johnson.


You should get the vaccine available to you when you schedule your vaccination or walk in for an appointment. Depending on supply, you may have the option to request a particular vaccine type at the time of scheduling.

All the vaccines are safe and effective. They all prevent severe illness and death.

Safety

Safety


COVID-19 vaccines are being carefully evaluated in clinical trials and will only be allowed for use if the FDA considers them safe and effective.

According to the Washington State Department of Health, since we’re in a pandemic, developing a new vaccine can go faster than normal. No steps are skipped, but some steps happen at the same time, like applications, trials and manufacturing.

You may have heard the term "emergency use authorization." This is one of the tools the FDA is using to make critical medical products, including tests and vaccines, available quickly during the pandemic. It helps speed up the process of approval, clearance and licensing.

Safety and efficacy (how well the vaccine works to protect you) are determined by clinical trials. After clinical trials, medical experts examine test results and any side effects. If the vaccine works and is safe, it will get approved for distribution to the public.

Washington state has joined other western states, the Western States Scientific Review Group, to do an additional expert review of the clinical trials' results to make sure the vaccine is ready for distribution.

Watch these videos to learn more about how vaccines are approved:

HOW COVID-19 VACCINES ARE MADE

WHAT IS AN EMERGENCY USE AUTHORIZATION?


No, it is not possible to get COVID-19 from vaccines. The new COVID-19 vaccines use inactivated SARS-CoV-2 virus, parts of the virus (like the spike protein) or a gene from the virus. None of these can cause COVID-19.


The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) has found a likely association between mRNA vaccines like Pfizer and Moderna and myocarditis. However, these cases have been exceedingly rare, occurring mostly in male adolescents and young adults age 16 or older. The benefits of vaccination far outweigh the risks.

Cases have typically occurred within seven days of receiving the second dose. Most patients who received care responded well to treatment and rest and quickly felt better. Read our FAQ for Young Teens.


Although myocarditis is an extremely rare occurrence following vaccination, you should seek medical attention if you experience any of the following symptoms after receiving a mRNA vaccine (such as Pfizer or Moderna): chest pain, shortness of breath or feelings of having a fast-beating, fluttering or pounding heart.

Scheduling

Scheduling


You will receive an email at the time of scheduling with appointment details. You may also check the day and time of your appointment in MyChart. As your appointment nears, you will receive a reminder message by phone or text.


Clinic staff will schedule your second dose during your first dose appointment. If for some reason you leave without an appointment, you may schedule your second dose by calling us at 844.520.8700.

If you received the Pfizer vaccine, your second dose will be scheduled at least 21 days after your first dose. If you received the Moderna vaccine, your second dose will be at least 28 days after your first dose. The Johnson & Johnson vaccine does not require a second dose.


Yes. You may schedule a second dose appointment in one of the three ways listed at the top of this page, but it must be at least 21 days after your first dose if you received the Pfizer vaccine, or at least 28 days after your first dose if you received the Moderna vaccine.


You may reschedule or cancel your appointment through MyChart. Instructions for doing both can be found on the “Visits” page within MyChart. You may also reschedule your appointment by phone, or cancel it by phone or text, by responding to one of the reminders you will receive from us as your appointment nears.

What to expect

What to expect


Most of the vaccines need two shots to be effective. The Johnson & Johnson vaccine only requires one shot.


While it is best to get your second dose within the recommended time frame, it may not always be possible.

It is OK to receive the second dose of the Pfizer-BioNTech and Moderna COVID-19 vaccines up to six weeks (42 days) after the first dose. There is limited data on efficacy of mRNA COVID-19 vaccines administered beyond this window.

But if the second dose is given late, there is no need to restart the series.


According to the CDC, every effort should be made to receive the same vaccine product for your first and second dose.

In exceptional situations, such as when the vaccine used for the first dose is not available, then any available mRNA COVID-19 vaccine may be administered. This should be done at a minimum interval of 28 days between doses to complete the vaccine series.

If you receive your first and second doses from different vaccine products, you are done with the series. No extra doses of either vaccine are recommended.


Vaccine side effects may be unpleasant but are not dangerous. In clinical trials, some people experienced fever, muscle pain, joint pain, fatigue and headaches. Most people will not experience side effects that prevent daily activity.

Some people who have received the Moderna vaccine reported delayed allergic reactions. These reactions occur at or near the site of injection on their arm around 5 to 7 days after vaccination. Symptoms included redness, rash or swelling. You may still receive the second dose of vaccine if you have had this type of reaction.

Before receiving either vaccine, please let your doctor know if you've had severe allergic reactions in the past.


We don’t know yet. Both natural immunity and vaccine-induced immunity are important aspects of COVID-19 that experts are trying to learn more about.


Once you are fully vaccinated, meaning two weeks after receiving your second dose of the Pfizer or Moderna vaccines, or two weeks after receiving the single-dose Johnson & Johnson vaccine, you may resume many of your normal routines as outlined in the CDC’s guidelines for fully vaccinated adults. Note that wearing a mask indoors in public is recommended to maximize protection for yourself and prevent transmission of the virus to others. 


UW Medicine is not charging for COVID-19 vaccinations.

The federal government is providing the vaccine free of charge to all people living in the United States, regardless of their immigration or health insurance status.


You may do this in one of three ways. If you were vaccinated at a health care provider, you should contact the provider’s office to have their immunization record verified and corrected. If you were vaccinated at a site that remains open, you can return to that site and request a correction from the clinic supervisor. If the site where you were vaccinated is now closed, you can email waiisrecords@doh.wa.gov to request assistance.

Special circumstances

Special circumstances


Yes. However, we recommend that you wait until you are no longer under quarantine or isolation to avoid transmission of infection to others.


Children and teenagers aged 12 years and older are eligible for vaccination and may receive the Pfizer vaccine.

The Food and Drug Administration has not yet authorized the Moderna or Johnson & Johnson vaccine for anyone under 18. All UW Medicine vaccination locations are now providing the Pfizer vaccine by appointment or walk-in.

Read Our FAQ


Pregnant and breastfeeding women should get the vaccine once it is available to them. We know that:

  • Pregnant or breastfeeding women were not included in the COVID-19 clinical trials.
  • The risk of maternal or fetal harm from an mRNA vaccine is unknown but thought to be low.
  • COVID-19 disease carries an increased risk in pregnancy. This is particularly true for patients with obesity or other medical conditions.

The UW Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology, Society of Maternal-Fetal Medicine and the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists support offering the COVID-19 vaccine to pregnant and breastfeeding patients.

Please speak to your doctor if you are concerned or have more questions.


COVID-19 vaccination is not required before surgery or other procedures.

If you want to be vaccinated prior to surgery, please follow this guidance:

  • Avoid getting the COVID-19 vaccine within seven days before elective surgery. It is common to have some COVID-19-like symptoms after vaccination. These symptoms would lead to potential delays in the procedure, a need for more testing or both. 
  • You may have surgery if you've received the vaccine three to six days before if you have not developed symptoms (such as fevers, chills, myalgias, headache).
  • Avoid getting vaccinated in the same area of your body where you are having surgery. Delayed vaccine site reactions can occur and can appear like a local infection.
  • Avoid scheduling elective surgery within 48 hours of vaccination. If you've been vaccinated within 48 hours of your scheduled surgery, it is OK to proceed if you don't have symptoms. Urgent surgeries should not be delayed because of the vaccine.
  • If the second dose of vaccine conflicts with your planned surgery, it is OK to delay the second dose until after you've recovered. The second vaccine dose may be given up to 42 days after the initial dose.

Vaccine records

Vaccine records


Yes. You may do this by sending a photo of your vaccine card to your provider through MyChart or by bringing your vaccine card to your next appointment with a UW Medicine provider. If you received your vaccination through UW Medicine, there is no need to do anything as a record of your vaccination will be added automatically to our system.


You may confirm your vaccination status by calling the state’s vaccine hotline at 1.833.VAX.HELP or by accessing your family’s immunization information online.


You may do this in one of three ways. If you were vaccinated at a healthcare provider, you should contact the provider’s office to have their immunization record verified and corrected. If you were vaccinated at a site that remains open, you can return to that site and request a correction from the clinic supervisor. If the site where you were vaccinated is now closed, you can email waiisrecords@doh.wa.gov to request assistance.


If you were vaccinated through UW Medicine, you may confirm your vaccination status in one of the following ways:

  • Log into MyChart and print out this information from your MyChart home page.
  • Contact the UW Medicine Health Records department and request a copy.
  • Request your care team print out your immunization history during your next clinic appointment or visit.
  • Call the state’s vaccine hotline at 1.833.VAX.HELP or access your family’s immunization information online.

For solid organ transplant patients

For solid organ transplant patients


Yes. You must be fully vaccinated prior to your procedure unless you have a specific medical exception that prevents you from getting the vaccine.


After a transplant, your immune system is suppressed and in a prolonged weakened state. This makes you less able to develop an appropriate immune response to the vaccine. It also makes you more vulnerable to infections from viruses like COVID-19 that can lead to severe illness or death.


No. UW Medicine has long required patients awaiting a solid organ transplant to be current on all critical vaccinations prior to their procedure. This now includes vaccination against COVID-19.


Yes. All three currently available vaccines are safe and effective for patients awaiting transplant. This includes the Pfizer vaccine, recently approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA), and the Moderna and Johnson & Johnson vaccines. In fact, all major organ transplant societies strongly recommend patients get vaccinated against COVID-19 prior to transplant when patients’ immune systems are more likely to respond to the vaccine.


You will be removed from the waitlist and deemed ineligible to receive a transplant through UW Medicine.


No. Patients who wait until after their procedure do not respond as well to the COVID-19 vaccine because their immune systems are in a weakened state. Getting the vaccine before your procedure ensures you will receive the maximum benefit.


Yes. Vaccination for COVID-19 is required prior to solid organ transplants at UW Medicine. No matter what your decision, we are here to care for you throughout your journey.


Being current on all critical vaccinations is just one of many requirements. Patients may also be required to adhere to a specific diet, abstain from alcohol or tobacco, and/or show they have support to assist them in recovery, to cite a few examples.


If you have questions about the COVID-19 vaccine and your health, you should contact your transplant team and talk directly to your transplant physician.


You are fully vaccinated two weeks after your last dose. Meaning, two weeks from your second shot of the Moderna or Pfizer vaccines. Or two weeks from getting the single-shot Johnson & Johnson vaccine.

COVID-19 Resources

COVID-19 Resources

Community Conversations: Straight Talk about COVID-19

From variants to vaccines to local and national guidelines, these weekly conversations provide you with need-to-know COVID-19 information from the Office of Healthcare Equity and UW Medicine Infectious Disease experts.

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