People who are 50 and older and certain immunocompromised individuals may get a second Pfizer-BioNTech or Moderna COVID-19 vaccine booster four months after they received the first.
Scientists are watching how Portugal and other highly vaccinated countries are faring against the coronavirus' new omicron variant.
Intergenerational indoor gatherings, a.k.a, Thanksgiving dinner, still pose a COVID risk to older adults and the immunocompromised. Here's how to keep everyone safe.
You've seen the headlines about COVID boosters. But what does it all mean for you? Here's how to sort through the science and figure out if and when you need a booster and which one to get.
Immunocompromised people such as transplant recipients are now strongly encouraged to get a booster shot — a third dose of the Moderna or Pfizer vaccine or a second dose of the Johnson & Johnson shot.
With all the talk about COVID-19 vaccines and boosters, it's easy to forget that there's another respiratory virus poised to strike. We tackle questions about why a flu vaccine matters now.
Moderna submitted data from 344 volunteers who got a third shot of the vaccine six months after their first two doses. The additional shot significantly boosted immunity, the company said.
If all goes to plan, Americans who got Pfizer or Moderna shots can get a third dose eight months after their last jab. Here's why health officials think you'll need one.
The Department of Health and Human Services said it is recommending a third dose of the Pfizer and Moderna vaccines "to maximize vaccine-induced protection and prolong its durability."