There are easy and convenient options to get your COVID-19 vaccine. Don’t delay. Protect yourself, your loved ones, and our community!
Protect yourself, your family, your community. And, get entered for a chance to win a valuable prize!
Click here for information on the Vaccinate Racine Prize Drawing beginning on Thursday, June 17.
Additional Vaccination Sites:
Frequently Asked Questions:
Q: Who is eligible to receive the COVID-19 vaccine?
Anyone age 12 and older in the State of Wisconsin is eligible to receive the COVID-19 vaccine. While pregnant women can be vaccinated, the City of Racine Public Health Department cannot accommodate this at the Festival Hall clinic.
Q. Which vaccine is the City of Racine’s community-based clinics using?
The city of Racine Public Health Department will only be administering the Pfizer vaccine which requires two doses, 21 days apart. You must receive both doses in order for the vaccine to be effective. Click here for more information on the Pfizer vaccine. Haga Clic Aquí
Q. Will I need to sign any sort of consent form to get the vaccine?
Yes. You will be provided with a consent form to read and sign at any of the locations offering vaccines. If you’d like to read, review, download and sign before your vaccine, click here. | Haga Clic Aquí
Q. In addition to the two locations that the City of Racine is operating, where else are COVID-19 vaccines being offered in the area?
Q. Why should I get the COVID-19 vaccine?
According to the CDC, all COVID-19 vaccines currently available in the U.S. have been shown to be safe and effective in preventing the disease. Based on what is known about vaccines for other diseases and early data from clinical trials, experts believe that getting a COVID-19 vaccine also helps keep you from getting seriously ill, even if you do get COVID-19. The vaccination is an important tool to help stop the pandemic.
Q. What are the risks associated with the COVID-19 vaccine?
None of the COVID-19 vaccines contain the live virus so you cannot become sick with COVID. After getting vaccinated, however, you may have some side effects, which are normal signs that your body is building protection. Common side effects are pain, redness, and swelling in the arm where you received the shot, as well as tiredness, headache, muscle pain, chills, fever, and nausea throughout the rest of the body. These symptoms should go away in a few days.
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