search icon Find a COVID-19 Vaccine Near You

Vaccines.gov (vacunas.gov for Spanish) can help you find a provider near you that carries COVID-19 vaccines. You can also text your zip code to 438829 (822862 for Spanish) to see where the vaccination sites closest to your neighborhood are located.


Who Is Currently Eligible To Get Vaccinated?

The following COVID-19 vaccines are available for varying age groups:

Pfizer: Everyone 6 months of age and older.

Moderna: Everyone 6 months of age and older.

Johnson & Johnson: Everyone 18 and older.

Novavax: Everyone 12 and older.


Shots for Tots/Big Shots clinics (By appointment only)

  • Austin Public Health offers immunizations, COVID-19 vaccines, and flu shots to children who are uninsured or Medicaid recipients.
  • Only the Pfizer and Moderna COVID-19 vaccines are available for children 6 months through 17 years of age; the Novavax vaccine is available for people 12 years of age and older. Booster doses are also available to those who are eligible.
  • Learn more and make an appointment

 Vaccination Event Clinics

  calendar icon Find Travis County vaccine events on the Travis County Vaccine page or call 3-1-1 or 512-974-2000

Accessibility and Language Access at Sites

The City of Austin is committed to compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act and Title VI of the Civil Rights Act. Reasonable modifications and equal access will be provided upon request. If you cannot access a location because of problems with transportation, internet, email, or computers please call 3-1-1 or 512-974-2000. Language Interpretation services will be provided at no cost to anyone in need of the service. When you arrive on site, please report your needs to a representative.


image of a syringeGet Up to Date With Your COVID-19 Vaccines

You are up to date with your COVID-19 vaccines when you have received all doses in the primary series and all boosters recommended for you, when eligible. Vaccine recommendations are different depending on your age, the vaccine you first received, and time since last dose, as shown below.

You may reference a CDC web tool to help determine whether you are up to date with your COVID-19 vaccines based on current recommendations. Scroll down to "Find Out When You Can Get Your Booster."

Adults ages 18 or older

Pfizer-BioNTech

Primary Series: 2 doses of Pfizer-BioNTech given 3–8 weeks apart. [1]

Fully Vaccinated: 2 weeks after final dose in primary series.  

Booster: Updated (bivalent) booster at least 2 months after 2nd dose or last booster, and can be Pfizer-BioNTech or Moderna.

Up to Date: Immediately after getting the most recent booster recommended for you. [2]

 1 1 Talk to your healthcare or vaccine provider about the timing for the 2nd dose in your primary series.

  • People ages 6 months through 64 years, and especially males ages 12 through 39 years, may consider getting the 2nd primary dose of an mRNA COVID-19 vaccine (Pfizer-BioNTech or Moderna) 8 weeks after the 1st dose.
    • A longer time between the 1st and 2nd primary doses may increase how much protection the vaccines offer, and further minimize the rare risk of heart problems, including myocarditis and pericarditis.
  • Anyone wanting protection due to high levels of community transmission, people ages 65 years and older, or people who are more likely to get very sick from COVID-19, should get the second dose of:
    • Pfizer-BioNTech COVID-19 vaccine 3 weeks (or 21 days) after the first dose.
    • Moderna COVID-19 vaccine 4 weeks (or 28 days) after the first dose.
    • Novavax COVID-19 vaccine 3 weeks (or 21 days) after the first dose.

2 2 If you have completed your primary series, but are not yet eligible for a booster, you are also considered up to date.

Moderna

Primary Series: 2 doses of Moderna given 4–8 weeks apart. [1]

Fully Vaccinated: 2 weeks after final dose in primary series.

Boosters: Updated (bivalent) booster at least 2 months after 2nd dose or last booster, and can be Pfizer-BioNTech or Moderna.

Up to Date: Immediately after you have received the most recent booster recommended for you. [2]

 1 1 Talk to your healthcare or vaccine provider about the timing for the 2nd dose in your primary series.

  • People ages 6 months through 64 years, and especially males ages 12 through 39 years, may consider getting the 2nd primary dose of an mRNA COVID-19 vaccine (Pfizer-BioNTech or Moderna) 8 weeks after the 1st dose.
    • A longer time between the 1st and 2nd primary doses may increase how much protection the vaccines offer, and further minimize the rare risk of heart problems, including myocarditis and pericarditis.
  • Anyone wanting protection due to high levels of community transmission, people ages 65 years and older, or people who are more likely to get very sick from COVID-19, should get the second dose of:
    • Pfizer-BioNTech COVID-19 vaccine 3 weeks (or 21 days) after the first dose.
    • Moderna COVID-19 vaccine 4 weeks (or 28 days) after the first dose.
    • Novavax COVID-19 vaccine 3 weeks (or 21 days) after the first dose.

 2 2 If you have completed your primary series, but are not yet eligible for a booster, you are also considered up to date.

Johnson & Johnson's Janssen

Primary Series: 1 dose of Johnson & Johnson’s Janssen.

Fully Vaccinated: 2 weeks after vaccination.

Boosters: Updated (bivalent) booster at least 2 months after 1st dose or most recent booster, and can be Pfizer-BioNTech or Moderna.

Up to Date: Immediately after you have received the most recent booster recommended for you. [1]

1 1 If you have completed your primary series, but are not yet eligible for a booster, you are also considered up to date.

Novavax

Primary Series: 2 doses of Novavax[1]

Fully Vaccinated: 2 weeks after final dose in primary series.

Boosters: Updated (bivalent) booster at least 2 months after 2nd dose, and can be Pfizer or Moderna.

Up to date: Immediately after you have received the most recent booster recommended for you. [2]

 

1 1 Talk to your healthcare or vaccine provider about the timing for the 2nd dose in your primary series.

  • People ages 6 months through 64 yearsand especially males ages 12 through 39 years, may consider getting the 2nd primary dose of an mRNA COVID-19 vaccine (Pfizer-BioNTech or Moderna) 8 weeks after the 1st dose.
    • A longer time between the 1st and 2nd primary doses may increase how much protection the vaccines offer, and further minimize the rare risk of myocarditis and pericarditis.
  • Anyone wanting protection due to high levels of community transmission, people ages 65 years and older, or people who are more likely to get very sick from COVID-19, should get the second dose of:
    • Pfizer-BioNTech COVID-19 vaccine 3 weeks (or 21 days) after the first dose.
    • Moderna COVID-19 vaccine 4 weeks (or 28 days) after the first dose.
    • Novavax COVID-19 vaccine 3 weeks (or 21 days) after the first dose.

2 If you have completed your primary series, but are not yet eligible for a booster, you are also considered up to date.

Children and teens ages 12-17 years

Pfizer-BioNTech

Primary Series: 2 doses of Pfizer-BioNTech given 3–8 weeks apart. [1]

Fully Vaccinated: 2 weeks after final dose in primary series.

Boosters: Updated (bivalent) COVID-19 booster is recommended at least 2 months after the final dose in the primary series or last booster. Must be Pfizer.

Up to Date: Immediately you have recevied the most recent booster recommended for you. [2]

 

1 Talk to your healthcare or vaccine provider about the timing for the 2nd dose in your primary series.

  • People ages 6 months through 64 years, and especially males ages 12 through 39 years, may consider getting the 2nd primary dose of an mRNA COVID-19 vaccine (Pfizer-BioNTech or Moderna) 8 weeks after the 1st dose.
    • A longer time between the 1st and 2nd primary doses may increase how much protection the vaccines offer, and further minimize the rare risk of heart problems, including myocarditis and pericarditis.
  • Anyone wanting protection due to high levels of community transmission, people ages 65 years and older, or people who are more likely to get very sick from COVID-19, should get the second dose of:
    • Pfizer-BioNTech COVID-19 vaccine 3 weeks (or 21 days) after the first dose.
    • Moderna COVID-19 vaccine 4 weeks (or 28 days) after the first dose.
    • Novavax COVID-19 vaccine 3 weeks (or 21 days) after the first dose.

 

2 If you have completed your primary series, but are not yet eligible for a booster, you are also considered up to date.

 

Moderna

Primary Series: 2 doses of Moderna given 4-8 weeks apart. [1]

Fully Vaccinated: 2 weeks after final dose in primary series.

Boosters: Updated (bivalent) booster at least 2 months after 2nd dose or last boosters. Must be Pfizer.

Up to Date: Immediately after you have received the most recent booster recommended for you. [2]

 

1 Talk to your healthcare or vaccine provider about the timing for the 2nd dose in your primary series.

  • People ages 6 months through 64 years, and especially males ages 12 through 39 years, may consider getting the 2nd primary dose of an mRNA COVID-19 vaccine (Pfizer-BioNTech or Moderna) 8 weeks after the 1st dose.
    • A longer time between the 1st and 2nd primary doses may increase how much protection the vaccines offer, and further minimize the rare risk of heart problems, including myocarditis and pericarditis.
  • Anyone wanting protection due to high levels of community transmission, people ages 65 years and older, or people who are more likely to get very sick from COVID-19, should get the second dose of:
    • Pfizer-BioNTech COVID-19 vaccine 3 weeks (or 21 days) after the first dose.
    • Moderna COVID-19 vaccine 4 weeks (or 28 days) after the first dose.
    • Novavax COVID-19 vaccine 3 weeks (or 21 days) after the first dose.

 

2 If you have completed your primary series, but are not yet eligible for a booster, you are also considered up to date.

 

Novavax

Primary Series2 doses of Novavax given 3-8 weeks apart. [1]

Fully vaccinated: 2 weeks after final dose in primary series.

Boosters: Updated (bivalent) booser at least 2 months after 2nd dose. Must be Pfizer.

Up to date: Immediately after you have received the most recent booster recommended for you. [2]

 

1 Talk to your healthcare or vaccine provider about the timing for the 2nd dose in your primary series.

  • People ages 6 months through 64 years, and especially males ages 12 through 39 years, may consider getting the 2nd primary dose of an mRNA COVID-19 vaccine (Pfizer-BioNTech or Moderna) 8 weeks after the 1st dose.
    • A longer time between the 1st and 2nd primary doses may increase how much protection the vaccines offer, and further minimize the rare risk of heart problems, including myocarditis and pericarditis.
  • Anyone wanting protection due to high levels of community transmission, people ages 65 years and older, or people who are more likely to get very sick from COVID-19, should get the second dose of:
    • Pfizer-BioNTech COVID-19 vaccine 3 weeks (or 21 days) after the first dose.
    • Moderna COVID-19 vaccine 4 weeks (or 28 days) after the first dose.
    • Novavax COVID-19 vaccine 3 weeks (or 21 days) after the first dose.

 

2 If you have completed your primary series, but are not yet eligible for a booster, you are also considered up to date.

 

Children ages 11 years and under

Pfizer-BioNTech

5-11 YEARS

Primary Series: 2 doses of Pfizer-BioNTech given 3–8 weeks apart. [1]

Fully Vaccinated: 2 weeks after final dose in primary series.

Boosters: 1 booster of Pfizer-BioNTech COVID-19 vaccine is recommended at least 5 months after the final dose in the primary series.

Up to Date: Immediately after getting 1st booster. [2]

6 MONTHS-4 YEARS

Primary Series: 3 doses of Pfizer

  • 2nd dose is given 3-8 weeks after 1st dose.
  • 3rd dose is given at least 8 weeks after 2nd dose.

Fully Vaccinated AND Up to Date: 2 weeks after final dose in primary series, since a booster is not recommended for this age group at this time.[ 2 ]

 

1 1 Talk to your healthcare or vaccine provider about the timing for the 2nd dose in your primary series.

  • People ages 6 months through 64 years, and especially males ages 12 through 39 years, may consider getting the 2nd primary dose of an mRNA COVID-19 vaccine (Pfizer-BioNTech or Moderna) 8 weeks after the 1st dose. A longer time between the 1st and 2nd primary doses may increase how much protection the vaccines offer and further minimize the rare risk of heart problems, including myocarditis and pericarditis.
  • People ages 65 years and older, people more likely to get very sick from COVID-19, or anyone wanting protection due to high levels of community transmission should get the second dose of Pfizer-BioNTech COVID-19 vaccine 3 weeks (or 21 days) after the first dose, or the second dose of Moderna COVID-19 vaccine 4 weeks (or 28 days) after the first dose.

2 2 If you have completed your primary series—but are not yet eligible for a booster—you are also considered up to date.

Moderna

6-11 YEARS

Primary Series: 2 doses of Moderna given 4-8 weeks apart. [1]

Fully Vaccinated AND Up to Date: 2 weeks after final dose in primary series, since a booster is not recommended at this time for any children who have completed the Moderna COVID-19 primary series. [2]

6 MONTHS-5 YEARS

Primary Series: 2 doses of Moderna given 4-8 weeks apart. [1]

Fully Vaccinated AND Up to Date: 2 weeks after final dose in primary series, since a booster is not currently recommended for children in this age group who have received the Moderna primary series. [2]

 

1 1 Talk to your healthcare or vaccine provider about the timing for the 2nd dose in your primary series.

  • People ages 6 months through 64 years, and especially males ages 12 through 39 years, may consider getting the 2nd primary dose of an mRNA COVID-19 vaccine (Pfizer-BioNTech or Moderna) 8 weeks after the 1st dose. A longer time between the 1st and 2nd primary doses may increase how much protection the vaccines offer, and further minimize the rare risk of heart problems, including myocarditis and pericarditis.
  • People ages 65 years and older, people more likely to get very sick from COVID-19, or anyone wanting protection due to high levels of community transmission should get the second dose of Pfizer-BioNTech COVID-19 vaccine 3 weeks (or 21 days) after the first dose, or the second dose of Moderna COVID-19 vaccine 4 weeks (or 28 days) after the first dose.

2 2 If you have completed your primary series—but are not yet eligible for a booster—you are also considered up to date.


Mobile Vaccination Program 

The Mobile Vaccination Program (MVP) offers COVID-19 vaccinations for specific groups in community-identified locations. 

For Individuals

If you are homebound, call 3-1-1 or 512-974-2000 and leave your name and phone number. APH will schedule a visit for you, your caregivers, and your household. 

For Organizations - Austin Public Health Mobile Vaccination Request

If you are interested in scheduling a pop-up clinic at your facility, please complete this Austin Public Health Mobile Vaccination Request form.

Have a question about the Mobile Vaccination Program? Check out our Frequently Asked Questions.


COVID-19 Education Program

APH offers COVID-19 vaccination education outreach. If your organization is interested in scheduling a vaccine education session at your facility, please complete this questionnaire


After Your Vaccination 

Your vaccine information will be sent to IMMTRAC Texas Immunization Registry, and then used to notify you of your vaccine appointment availability and for the required follow-up appointment to receive the second record dosage of vaccine.  

Register and get started with V-SAFE, a new smartphone-based, after-vaccination health checker for people who receive COVID-19 vaccines. V-SAFE will use text messaging and web surveys from CDC to check in with vaccine recipients for health problems following COVID-19 vaccination. The system also will provide telephone follow-up to anyone who reports medically significant side effects. 

Vaccination Record / Vaccine Card

NOTE: APH's online portal is currently down for maintenance.

If you have been vaccinated through APH, you can log into your account and print off a record there. If you did not get your vaccines through APH, you will need to contact DSHS for your immunization record. 

Anyone, especially international travelers, can request an official copy of their vaccination record by visiting an APH Shots for Tots clinic location. The preferred method of requests is to complete a request form that can be found in the dropbox located in front of each clinic. Completed forms should be placed in the dropbox. APH will make contact with interested individuals within 24 hours to schedule a time to pick up the record.


Technology Assistance

Get Help With Your APH Online Account

I am having issues logging into the account I used to register. What should I do?

Individuals who are having trouble logging in should add “.aph” at the end of their full email address to see if that allows them to log in. If they cannot remember their password, they can use the “.aph” in the username/email field to reset their password.

If you are having other technical issues on the pre-registration portal, please use this form for technical assistance with the vaccine pre-registration portal.

My APH account has an error or is missing my digital vaccination record; where can I get help?

If you have had your first dose from APH and are experiencing an issue with your account, please complete this form to correct an error in your APH digital vaccination record. We strongly suggest you upload a photo of your Vaccine card as it will expedite your request.


Additional Resources 

Information from APH, DSHS, CDC and FDA

Austin Public Health

Texas Department of State Health Services (DSHS)

Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC)

Food and Drug Administration (FDA)