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Read about: an important message for providers

Annual seasonal vaccines

Get vaccinated and stay healthy this winter

This year’s flu, Respiratory Syncytial Virus (RSV) and COVID season is expected to be more severe than normal; take action now before you and others get sick.

Getting vaccinated is a safe and easy way to prevent seasonal illness. It helps you avoid severe health issues, missed workdays and even hospitalization in serious cases. By getting seasonal vaccines, you’re protecting yourself, your family, your friends and your community.

Flu vaccine

Find flu vaccine locations near you.

Find flu vaccines

COVID-19 vaccine

Find COVID-19 vaccine locations near you.

Find COVID-19 vaccines

RSV resources

Learn more about protecting yourself from RSV.

RSV information

What you need to know

Every year seasonal vaccines are updated to protect you and your loved ones from current viral strains. Your eligibility for certain vaccines may vary depending on your age and other medical considerations. It’s ok to get your flu, COVID-19, and RSV vaccines at the same time unless your provider tells you otherwise.

WHAT are the options?

WHO is eligible?

HOW well do they work?

WHEN should I get it?

INFLUENZA

A sick person with a fever, indicated by a thermometer.

WHAT are the options?

A single vaccine that targets four strains of seasonal flu

WHO is eligible?

6 months and older

HOW well do they work?

Reduces the risk of going to the doctor by 40-60%

WHEN should I get it?

As soon as possible

COVID-19

COVID-19 virus and RNA strand indicating the COVID-19 vaccine.

WHAT are the options?

  • Moderna (mRNA)
  • Pfizer (mRNA)
  • Novaaz (protein)
  • For the 2023/24 season, all vaccines have been updated to protect against current variants

WHO is eligible?

Moderna and Pfizer: 6 months and older

Novavax: 12 years and older

HOW well do they work?

Last year, the fall COVID-19 vaccine provided 48-61% efficacy against severe disease and death

WHEN should I get it?

As soon as possible

(If recently infected, you may delay 3 months)

RSV for older adults

A sick person’s face with their hand pressed to their forehead indicating a high temperature.

WHAT are the options?

  • GSK
  • Pfizer
  • They are slightly different in design, but only at a microscopic level.

WHO is eligible?

60 years and older

HOW well do they work?

82-86% efficacy against severe disease

WHEN should I get it?

As soon as possible

RSV for pregnancy

A pregnant person

WHAT are the options?

Pfizer maternal RSV vaccine

WHO is eligible?

People who are 32 through 36 weeks pregnant

HOW well do they work?

82% efficacy in preventing hospitalization in first 3 months of life. 69% efficacy after 6 months.

WHEN should I get it?

Get one dose of maternal RSV vaccine between September and January

RSV MONOCLONAL ANTIBODY

A prescription pill bottle.

WHAT are the options?

  • Nirsevimab (Beyfortus)
  • This is not a vaccine. It’s a proactive medication.

WHO is eligible?

  • When mother did not receive RSV vaccine during pregnancy:
  • Infants less than 8 months
  • High-risk infants 8-19 months

HOW well do they work?

Reduces risk of hospitalization and healthcare visits by ~80%

Most effective protection in weeks after it’s given and wanes over time

WHEN should I get it?

Talk to your pediatric provider about recommendations and availability.

Need help?

Send us a secure message through our Member Portal at jacksoncareconnect.org/portal. Or call Customer Service at 541-500-0567, toll-free 855-722-8208 or TTY 711. We can help you find a primary care provider.

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