Schedule Your FREE COVID-19 Vaccine Today*

CONSENT FORM (Fill it on the day of your vaccination)

*No cost to you. Vaccines are either covered by insurance or government assistance. Vaccines are subject to availability. State, age, and health-related restrictions may apply.

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Get your COVID-19 vaccine with your flu shot and other recommended vaccines in one visit. Talk to your local pharmacist to learn more. To schedule a COVID-19 vaccine appointment by phone, call your local pharmacy or 904-696-8882.


How to schedule your COVID-19 vaccine



Over the Phone

Call your local pharmacy at 904-696-8882


Many vaccine information statements are available in Spanish and other languages. See

Hojas de información sobre vacunas están disponibles en español y en muchos otros idiomas. Visite

  1. Why get vaccinated?

    COVID‑19 vaccine can prevent COVID‑19 disease. Vaccination can help reduce the severity of COVID‑19 disease if you get sick.

    COVID‑19 is caused by a coronavirus called SARS‑CoV‑2 that spreads easily from person to person. COVID‑19 can cause mild to moderate illness lasting only a few days, or severe illness requiring hospitalization, intensive care, or a ventilator to help with breathing. COVID‑19 can result in death.

    If an infected person has symptoms, they may appear 2 to 14 days after exposure to the virus. Anyone can have mild to severe symptoms.

    • Possible symptoms include fever or chills, cough, shortness of breath or difficulty breathing, fatigue (tiredness), muscle or body aches, headache, new loss of taste or smell, sore throat, congestion or runny nose, nausea or vomiting, or diarrhea.
    • More serious symptoms can include trouble breathing, persistent pain or pressure in the chest, new confusion, inability to wake or stay awake, or pale, gray, or blue‑colored skin, lips, or nail beds, depending on skin tone.

    Older adults and people with certain underlying medical conditions (like heart or lung disease or diabetes) are more likely to get very sick from COVID‑19.

  2. COVID‑19 vaccine

    Updated (2023–2024 Formula) COVID‑19 vaccine is recommended for everyone 6 months of age and older.

    COVID‑19 vaccines for infants and children 6 months through 11 years of age are available under Emergency Use Authorization from the U. S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA). Please refer to the Fact Sheets for Recipients and Caregivers for more information.

    For people 12 years of age and older, updated COVID‑19 vaccines, manufactured by ModernaTX, Inc. or Pfizer, Inc., are approved by FDA.

    • Everyone 12 years and older should get 1 dose of an FDA‑approved, updated 2023–2024 COVID‑19 vaccine. If you have received a COVID‑19 vaccine recently, you should wait at least 8 weeks after your most recent dose to get the updated 2023–2024 COVID‑19 vaccine.
    • Certain people who have medical conditions or are taking medications that affect the immune system may get additional doses of COVID‑19 vaccine. Your health care provider can advise you.

    Some people 12 years of age and older might get a different COVID‑19 vaccine called Novavax COVID‑19 Vaccine, Adjuvanted (2023–2024 Formula) instead. This vaccine is available under Emergency Use Authorization from FDA. Please refer to the Fact Sheet for Recipients and Caregivers for more information.

  3. Talk with your health care provider

    Tell your vaccination provider if the person getting the vaccine:

    • Has had an allergic reaction after a previous dose of COVID‑19 vaccine or an ingredient in the COVID‑19 vaccine, or has any severe, life‑ threatening allergies
    • Has had myocarditis (inflammation of the heart muscle) or pericarditis (inflammation of the lining outside of the heart)
    • Has had multisystem inflammatory syndrome (called MIS‑C in children and MIS‑A in adults)
    • Has a weakened immune system

    In some cases, your health care provider may decide to postpone COVID‑19 vaccination until a future visit.

    People with minor illnesses, such as a cold, may be vaccinated. People who are moderately or severely ill should usually wait until they recover. People with current COVID‑19 infection should wait to get vaccinated until they have recovered from their illness and discontinued isolation.

    Pregnant people with COVID‑19 are at increased risk for severe illness. COVID‑19 vaccination is recommended for people who are pregnant, breastfeeding, or trying to get pregnant now, or who might become pregnant in the future.

    COVID‑19 vaccine may be given at the same time as other vaccines.

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  4. Risks of a vaccine reaction
    • Pain, swelling, or redness where the shot is given, fever, tiredness (fatigue), headache, chills, muscle pain, joint pain, nausea, vomiting, and swollen lymph nodes can happen after COVID‑19 vaccination.
    • Myocarditis (inflammation of the heart muscle) or pericarditis (inflammation of the lining outside the heart) have been seen rarely after COVID‑19 vaccination. This risk has been observed most commonly in males 12 through 39 years of age. The chance of this occurring is low.

    People sometimes faint after medical procedures, including vaccination. Tell your provider if you feel dizzy or have vision changes or ringing in the ears.

    As with any medicine, there is a very remote chance of a vaccine causing a severe allergic reaction, other serious injury, or death.

  5. What if there is a serious problem?

    An allergic reaction could occur after the vaccinated person leaves the clinic. If you see signs of a severe allergic reaction (hives, swelling of the face and throat, difficulty breathing, a fast heartbeat, dizziness, or weakness), call 9‑1‑1 and get the person to the nearest hospital.

    Seek medical attention right away if the vaccinated person experiences chest pain, shortness of breath, or feelings of having a fast‑beating, fluttering, or pounding heart after COVID‑19 vaccination. These could be symptoms of myocarditis or pericarditis.

    For other signs that concern you, call your health care provider.

    Adverse reactions should be reported to the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS). Your health care provider will usually file this report, or you can do it yourself. Visit the VAERS website at or call 1-800-822-7967. VAERS is only for reporting reactions, and VAERS staff members do not give medical advice.

    Adverse reactions should be reported to the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS). Your health care provider will usually file this report, or you can do it yourself. Visit the VAERS website at or call 1‑800‑822‑7967. VAERS is only for reporting reactions, and VAERS staff members do not give medical advice.

  6. Countermeasures Injury Compensation Program

    The National Vaccine Injury Compensation Program (VICP) is a federal program that was created to compensate people who may have been injured by certain vaccines. Claims regarding alleged injury or death due to vaccination have a time limit for filing, which may be as short as two years. Visit the VICP website at or call 1-800-338-2382 to learn about the program and about filing a claim.

    The Countermeasures Injury Compensation Program (CICP) is a federal program that may help pay for costs of medical care and other specific expenses of certain people who have been seriously injured by certain medicines or vaccines, including this vaccine. Generally, a claim must be submitted to the CICP within one (1) year from the date of receiving the vaccine. To learn more about this program, visit the program’s website at, or call 1‑855‑266‑2427.

  7. How can I learn more?

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