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COVID-19 Vaccinations in the United States
How Quickly Are Shots Going in Arms?
Providers are reporting that they have administered about 547,000 doses per day on average, including first, second and additional or booster doses.
In December 2020, federal regulators gave emergency use authorization to two-dose vaccines developed by Pfizer-BioNTech and Moderna. Regulators authorized Johnson & Johnson’s one-dose vaccine in February, but recommended a pause in its use on April 13 because of reports of blood clots in a small number of patients. All 50 states paused or recommended that providers pause those vaccinations. The government ended the Johnson & Johnson pause on April 23, clearing the way for states to resume vaccinations.
The table below includes states, territories, federal agencies and three countries with special agreements with the United States: Palau, Micronesia and the Marshall Islands. People that have received the single-shot Johnson & Johnson vaccine are included in counts for those with “at least one dose” and those “fully vaccinated.” The following data table will be updated four times a day between 6:30 A.M. to 11:30 P.M. ET
U.S. Map of Vaccine Doses Delivered and Administered
Are The Most Vulnerable Counties Being Vaccinated?
Speed isn’t the only priority for the country’s vaccination campaign. The Biden administration has also committed to distributing shots equitably to the communities most affected by the pandemic.
Yet more than five months into the rollout, the most socially vulnerable counties in the U.S. have a lower vaccination rate on average than the nation’s least vulnerable. The majority of the most disadvantaged counties with the fewest fully vaccinated people are in the South, while the most vaccinated, least vulnerable counties are in the Midwest and Northeast.
The following data was published on Saturday, June 12, 2021 at 04:09:40 A.M. ET
State-by-state data on COVID-19 vaccinations in the U.S.
The following charts show the total number of COVID-19 vaccination doses administered, and the number of administered doses per 100 people. Note that this is counted as a single dose, and may not equal the total number of people vaccinated, depending on the specific dose regime (e.g. people receive multiple doses).