Millions of Americans have received shots from vaccines that are being distributed by the federal government.
But what about those who don’t?
The answer is often complicated.
Here’s what you need to know about vaccine doses, and how to find out.
Vaccines are administered to healthy people.
They don’t need to be given to children.
People who are at high risk of developing serious illnesses or deaths are also vaccinated.
The vaccines are administered under medical supervision.
Health authorities use the word “medically supervised” because they don’t believe the vaccines are safe for most people, but it is not mandatory.
They are tested on healthy people to make sure they are safe.
Experts say that if a person does not receive a shot within 72 hours, then they should not receive the vaccine.
However, the federal Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and state and local health authorities don’t have to vaccinate people unless they’re diagnosed with a specific disease or if they’re a high risk for it.
The shots are administered at the CDC in Atlanta.
People can be tested for conditions that might make them more susceptible to certain types of diseases, including those that are rare, such as measles, mumps and rubella (MMR).
If you have certain health conditions, including diabetes, high blood pressure, and high cholesterol, you can get a shot without needing to go to a doctor.
But some people can get more than one shot at a time, and they should be tested.
They can get the shot through an outpatient appointment or in the emergency room.
People who have a chronic illness or who have compromised immune systems are more likely to get the MMR shot than healthy people, according to the CDC.
People with pre-existing health conditions and those with chronic illnesses or who don�t get the shots can also be tested and have their vaccination rates tested if they have a medical condition that might cause them to be more vulnerable to diseases that can lead to an increase in infection.