The COVID-19 vaccine is now available to all New York residents 5 and older.
The Health Department is closely monitoring the status of vaccinations in NYC, including the demographics and locations of people who have received the vaccine. The data below show how vaccinations in NYC have progressed since December 2020.
Vaccination Status: A person is considered fully vaccinated if they have received either both doses of the Pfizer, Moderna or AstraZeneca primary vaccine series, or the one dose of the Johnson & Johnson/Janssen primary vaccine series. People with at least one dose includes those who have received either the first dose of the Pfizer or Moderna primary vaccine series or the one dose of the Johnson & Johnson/Janssen primary vaccine series.
Additional dose: An additional dose of an FDA-approved vaccine may be a:
Doses Administered: The total doses that have been given to residents and non-residents in NYC. This includes the two-dose Pfizer or Moderna primary vaccine series, the one dose Johnson & Johnson/Janssen primary vaccine series and additional doses of Pfizer, Moderna or Johnson & Johnson.
This table shows how many NYC residents have been vaccinated citywide and by borough, and how many doses have been administered in NYC.
Data on doses administered shows the total and daily number of COVID-19 vaccine administered in NYC. This includes doses given in the city to non-NYC residents. Data on people vaccinated shows the trends in people with at least one dose or fully vaccinated by borough, age, race/ethnicity and sex.
These data show the percent of NYC residents who received at least one dose of COVID-19 vaccine, and the percent who are fully vaccinated by, Modified ZIP Code Tabulation Areas (MODZCTAs). MODZCTAs can provide better estimates of population size than ZIP codes because they combine census blocks that have smaller populations.
This table shows data on the percent of NYC residents vaccinated by age, race/ethnicity and sex.
These data show the percent of NYC residents who received at least one dose of COVID-19 vaccine and the percent who are fully vaccinated, by borough of residence and demographic group. The percentages reflect the number of people vaccinated within that specific demographic group. Vaccination rates are reported by standard U.S Census age categories. The population estimate available for youth eligible for vaccination is among ages 5 to 17.
The Doses Administered table shows the total number of doses administered to NYC residents and non-residents at facilities located in NYC. This does not include additional doses. The People Vaccinated and Race/Ethnicity tables show the number of residents and non-residents who have received at least one dose. These include NYC residents who received vaccinations in NYC, outside the city in New York State or New Jersey, or elsewhere that were reported to the CIR.
About the Data: Data on this page come from the Citywide Immunization Registry (CIR). The CIR keeps immunization records for all city residents throughout their lives.
Reporting Lag Time: Data are updated daily with a one-day lag, meaning that the most recent data in today's update are from yesterday. Data from previous days will be updated as vaccination records are processed.
Demographic Data: When a person gets vaccinated, they self-report their race/ethnicity, sex, location and other demographic data. This information may also be collected from electronic health records. However, some vaccination records do not include race/ethnicity data. The CDC requires this data be reported, but it has not always been a requirement and is inconsistently reported.
The number of people vaccinated in some demographic groups and ZIP codes may exceed the total estimated population of that group or area. This is more likely to occur with smaller groups. In such instances, we note the group as 99% vaccinated. Population counts are from 2019 and do not reflect the most recent 2020 Census. Learn more about how we use population estimates.
Health Inequities in Data: Differences in health outcomes and vaccination coverage among racial and ethnic groups are due to long-term structural racism, not biological or personal traits.
Structural racism — centuries of racist policies and discriminatory practices across institutions, including government agencies, and society — prevents communities of color from accessing vital resources (such as health care, housing and food) and opportunities (such as employment and education), and negatively affects overall health and well-being. The disproportionate impact of COVID-19 on New Yorkers of color highlights how these inequities negatively influence health outcomes.