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COVID-19 & You

In December 2020, the United States entered a critical new stage in the global fight against the COVID-19 pandemic when the U.S. Food and Drug Administration issued its first emergency use authorization for a vaccine for the prevention of COVID-19.

This authorization for use of the Pfizer-BioNTech COVID-19 vaccine was followed by authorizations for use of vaccines made by Moderna and Johnson & Johnson. These vaccines brought relief and hope to millions of people across the U.S. But they also led to a new wave of questions and concerns.

The information on this website is intended to provide clear, timely and accurate information about COVID-19, its related safety protocols and vaccines. The information provided here is for educational purposes only. Please consult with your personal health care provider if you have any health concerns regarding the COVID-19 vaccine.

New information on this site

6.04.2021

Answers to your questions:

  • Should I get a COVID-19 vaccine if I’m pregnant?
  • I am 72 years old and experienced mild symptoms of COVID-19 last year. On several occasions since then, I have experienced audio hallucinations and on one occasion a visual hallucination. Could this be related to COVID-19?
  • There are many of us who cannot take or do not want to take the COVID-19 vaccine. Are there therapeutics available to treat people who become infected with COVID-19?
  • I hear that there is a microchip in the COVID-19 vaccine that can be used as a tracking device once it is delivered into my body. Is this true?
Learn more with this COVID-19 Guide
Everything you need to know about doing your part.
Guidance on safely reopening schools, the arts, sports and celebrations.