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COVID-19 in California: Track COVID cases, vaccine rates, omicron variant and booster updates

KCRA Sacramento logo KCRA Sacramento 1/6/2022
COVID-19 vaccine info © KCRA COVID-19 vaccine info

Below you’ll find information on the latest COVID-19 cases and hospitalizations in California, community transmission, vaccine rates and booster shots and the latest headlines -- all in one place.

App users, click here to see all the charts with this story.

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Latest COVID-19 cases in California

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(App users, click here to see the latest COVID-19 case and testing numbers).

Latest COVID-19-related hospitalizations in California

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(App users, click here to see the latest COVID-19-related hospitalizations in the state)

Community transmission in California

Below you'll find the levels of community transmission by county in California.

Latest COVID-19 headlines

How many vaccines have been administered in California?

| MORE | How many doses have been administered by California county, ZIP code

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Vaccine Tracker: How many people have been vaccinated across the country?

Where can I get the COVID-19 vaccine?

Californians can get their COVID-19 shots at community vaccination sites, doctor's offices, clinics and pharmacies.

You can find the state's latest updates on covid19.ca.gov/vaccines and check the notification tool My Turn for information on eligibility and to schedule appointments. County health department websites are also a great tool for seeing what vaccine options are available. The state also promotes the online tool Vaccine Finder to help in locating a vaccination site near you.

Pharmacy vaccine information:CVSRite Aid

Walgreens

Can my child be vaccinated against COVID-19?

In November, the CDC gave the final OK to approve Pfizer's COVID-19 vaccine for kids ages 5 to 11.

The kid-sized dose is one-third the size of the adult dose and is administered with a smaller needle. Similar to the adult dosage, eligible kids will need to have two shots that are 21 days apart.

Parents can book appointments for their child on MyTurn.ca.gov or call 833-422-4255.

| MORE | Click here for more information on pharmacies providing the COVID-19 vaccine for your child

You can also check your county’s health department for more information on upcoming vaccine clinics.

Will I need a booster shot?

The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention on Nov. 30 strengthened its recommendations for who should get a COVID-19 booster shot.

All adults should get a booster due to waning immunity, the CDC says.

People immunized with Pfizer/BioNTech's or Moderna's COVID-19 vaccines should get a booster six months after they finish their first two doses.

On Dec. 9, health officials said that 16- and 17-year-olds should also get a booster dose of Pfizer's COVID-19 vaccine.

Anyone who got a Johnson & Johnson shot at least two months ago should also get a booster, the CDC said.


Video: At-Home COVID Tests In Demand Across Sacramento (CBS Sacramento)

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California officials previously made similar recommendations.

What should I know about the vaccines that have received emergency use authorization from the FDA?

Moderna and Pfizer vaccines

Hailed as vaccine game-changers for the medical community, health officials say both the Moderna and Pfizer vaccines are different than any other used for viruses such as the flu, measles or polio.

Those COVID-19 vaccines currently approved under emergency use authorization contain what is called messenger RNA, which is being used to create new types of vaccines to protect against infectious diseases.

According to the CDC, "to trigger an immune response, many vaccines put a weakened or inactivated germ into our bodies. Not mRNA vaccines. Instead, they teach our cells how to make a protein — or even just a piece of a protein — that triggers an immune response inside our bodies. That immune response, which produces antibodies, is what protects us from getting infected if the real virus enters our bodies."

Johnson & Johnson's vaccine

On Feb. 28, the Food and Drug Administration authorized Johnson & Johnson's COVID-19 vaccine — the first single-dose COVID-19 vaccine available in the U.S. — for people ages 18 or older.

The vaccine, made by Janssen, J&J's vaccine arm, has been linked to a rare blood clotting syndrome.

On Dec. 17, 2021, the CDC said that it preferred that people get mRNA vaccines made by Moderna and Pfizer.

The CDC said that there have been 54 cases in the U.S. of thrombosis with thrombocytopenia syndrome or TTS in the U.S. since the J&J vaccine became available. Nine people have died — seven women and two men, CNN reported.

More questions answered with our Get the Facts on the Vax reports

KCRA 3 has taken viewer questions about the vaccine to health experts. If you have other questions, fill out our survey or send us an email at newstips@kcra.com.

Should I get tested for COVID-19? Where can I get a test in California?

Demand for COVID-19 testing in California and across the country has surged as the highly infectious delta and omicron variants spread.

Testing should be free for individuals with few exceptions at COVID-19 testing sites licensed in California. Health insurance companies are supposed to cover the tests for their members, and the government pays for those who are uninsured.

Click here for what you should know about getting reimbursed if you were charged.

Here is where you can search for a testing site by address, city, county or ZIP code in California. For more information on testing, visit here.

| MORE | What to know about different kinds of COVID-19 tests

| MORE | Here's how to find free COVID-19 testing locations in Northern California

How to protect yourself of COVID-19

Here is where you find the state's latest information on COVID-19 cases and hospitalizations.

There are six ways to protect yourself and family, according to the California Department of Public Health:

• Wash hands with soap and water for at least 20 seconds.

• Avoid touching eyes, nose or mouth with unwashed hands.

• Cover a cough or sneeze with your sleeve, or disposable tissue. Wash your hands afterward.

• Avoiding close contact with people who are sick.

• Stay away from work, school or other people if you become sick with respiratory symptoms like fever and cough.

• Follow guidance from public health officials.

What are the symptoms of COVID-19?

Per the CDC, these are the symptoms you should watch out for:

  • Fever or chills
  • Cough
  • Shortness of breath or difficulty breathing
  • Fatigue
  • Muscle or body aches
  • Headache
  • New loss of taste or smell
  • Sore throat
  • Congestion or runny nose
  • Nausea or vomiting
  • Diarrhea

This list does not include all possible symptoms.

The CDC says to look for emergency warning signs for coronavirus. If someone is showing any of these signs, seek emergency medical care immediately:

  • Trouble breathing
  • Persistent pain or pressure in the chest
  • New confusion
  • Inability to wake or stay awake
  • Bluish lips or face

Call your medical provider for any other symptoms that are severe or concerning to you. Call 911 or call ahead to your local emergency facility: Notify the operator that you are seeking care for someone who has or may have COVID-19.

| MORE | Don't overlook these omicron symptoms this winter, experts say

Who is most at risk for coronavirus?

Anyone can have mild to severe symptoms of COVID-19, according to the CDC.

Older adults and people who have severe underlying medical conditions like heart or lung disease or diabetes seem to be at higher risk for developing more serious complications from the virus.

— This Associated Press contributed to this report.

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READ THE FULL STORY:COVID-19 in California: Track COVID cases, vaccine rates, omicron variant and booster updates

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