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COVID-19 Testing
The CDC recommends testing if you have symptoms of COVID-19 or have had close contact with someone who is COVID-19 positive.

  Need a COVID-19 Test? Know Where to Go:

Severe Symptoms
(Trouble breathing, pain or pressure in the chest, new confusion, trouble staying awake or bluish lips, face, or fingernails)

COVID-19 Vaccination Eligibility

Knowing which vaccine brand has been approved for each age group can be confusing. Visit the CDC website for specific information about primary vaccine doses and boosters. You can use the CDC's online tool to determine if you are eligible for a booster.

People who are moderately or severely immunocompromised have different recommendations for primary vaccine doses and boosters (CDC).

The CDC allows mix and match dosing for booster shots. Learn more here.

Visit vaccines.gov for information on where you can get a vaccine in your community.

Antibody Treatment
Monoclonal Antibody Treatment
This treatment option could be right for you if you’ve tested positive for COVID-19.
Vaccine Card
Misplaced your Vaccination Card?
There are several ways you can get your COVID-19 vaccine record.

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COVID-19 Vaccine Frequently Asked Questions
We know there are many questions about the COVID-19 vaccines, and we will continue to update the FAQs with new information.

*On April 23, 2021, the CDC and the FDA lifted the temporary pause on the Johnson & Johnson vaccine. A safety review found that a very rare, but serious condition called thrombosis with thrombocytopenia syndrome (TTS) can develop, causing blood clots and low blood platelets. Nearly all reports of this serious condition have been in adult women younger than 50 years old. Women younger than 50 years old should be aware of their increased chance of having TTS and that there are other COVID-19 vaccine options available for which this risk has not been seen. The CDC and FDA lifted the temporary pause because a review of the data found that the known and potential benefits of the Johnson & Johnson vaccine outweigh the known and potential risks of the vaccine.

**On June 23, 2021, the latest data on reports of mild cases of inflammation of the heart muscle and surrounding tissue called myocarditis and pericarditis following COVID-19 vaccination among younger people states that this is an extremely rare side effect, and only an exceedingly small number of people will experience it after vaccination. Importantly, for the young people who do, most cases are mild, and individuals recover often on their own or with minimal treatment. In addition, myocarditis and pericarditis are much more common if someone gets COVID-19, and the risks to the heart from COVID-19 infection can be more severe. (HHS)

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