Coronavirus Resource Hub
Learn about what monoclonal antibody treatments are, how they can treat COVID-19 and which populations are eligible to receive them.
More kids in the U.S. have died from COVID-19 in the last year than have died from other illnesses that have had vaccines available, such as the flu or chickenpox.
About one in four coronavirus infections in the U.S. are now the delta variant, according to the CDC.
Adults and children need vaccines to help prevent disease. The types you need may depend on your age, health history or where you work and travel.
From the most routine shots to the newest COVID-19 vaccines, we’re here with immunization guidance for your family.
The most common side effect reported from those who have received a coronavirus vaccine is an injection-site reaction.
Those newly diagnosed with COVID-19 now have easier access to a treatment that can help them recover faster without needing to be hospitalized.
COVID-19 caused many people to miss critical appointments, including for cancer screenings.
The COVID-19 vaccine from Pfizer is safe, effective, and now available for children starting at age 12.
Even young people, those who had a relatively mild case, and individuals with no previous underlying health conditions have reported lasting problems from COVID-19.