More Than 12.1 Billion Shots Given: Covid-19 Tracker

‘Pandemic of the Unvaccinated’

In the early 2021s, Israel was the first to demonstrate that vaccines were bent to the right in Covid infections. Israel led all of the globes in vaccinations for infants and the number of cases dropped quickly. The same pattern of recovery and vaccination was seen across many nations.

The newer, more transmissible variants have caused new outbreaks. However, in the following waves those who were not vaccinated faced a higher risk of hospitalization or death. This difference in the outcomes prompted health authorities to call the current stage of Covid a “pandemic of the unvaccinated.”

Since the inception of the global campaign to inoculate nations have had varying access to vaccinations, and different levels of success when it comes to getting shots into the hands of people.

In the initial two years following the time an outbreak was declared, a dozen vaccines were created as well as more than 10 billion doses of vaccines were distributed. The spread of vaccines was unprecedented in terms of magnitude and speed, yet the distribution has been uneven. Countries that earn the most are vaccinations 10 times more quickly than those with the lowest incomes.

Providing billions of doses to the poorest nations in the world remains one of the greatest challenges in global health.

When Will Life Return to Normal?

While the most effective vaccines have proven to be highly effective in stopping deaths and hospitalizations, however, it requires a coordinated campaign to end the spread of a pandemic. The experts in infectious diseases say that vaccination of 70% to 85percent of the population could allow the return to normal as well as booster shots to keep the virus under control.

Globally it’s an enormous amount of vaccination. As of now, 73 places have administered at at-least one vaccination to 75 percent people. With the current rate in vaccination, the aim of halting the spread of the disease remains unattainable. Certain countries are currently reevaluating their policies during the pandemic era, weighing the current danger of serious disease against fatigue, and implementing public health measures.

Note: *Coverage can exceed 100% in certain locations since shots can be given to non-residents. “The “daily rate estimate” is a trailing average of seven days. interpolation is utilized for states that do not have frequent updates. Data come taken from Bloomberg’s Covid-19 Vaccine Tracker.


Global Vaccination Campaign

Regions and countries Doses that are administered Doses per 100 people given 1+ dose Fully immunized booster dose Dose rate per day of administration
Global Total 12,186,531,127 13,104,814
Mainland China 3,418,839,433 241.7 91.7 89.2 1,473,167
India 1,991,265,221 144.4 73.9 69.0 3.5 1,312,539
EU 897,487,329 202.0 76.0 73.7 54.2 65,069
US 597,699,561 178.3 77.7 66.4 31.7 142,155
Brazil 459,647,933 217.1 87.3 80.0 52.2 503,337
Indonesia 418,977,695 155.1 74.5 62.4 18.2 76,597
Japan 287,681,529 228.6 82.5 81.4 64.7 274,998
Bangladesh 279,175,368 169.5 78.8 72.7 18.2 173,957
Pakistan 277,816,514 133.2 66.0 61.4 14.4 867,729
Vietnam 233,534,502 239.8 88.8 83.5 66.5 66,330
Mexico 209,673,612 164.1 69.1 62.6 41.6 70,622
Germany 183,169,368 220.3 77.8 76.2 69.0 34,626
Russia 169,145,557 115.7 56.0 51.1 10.1 35,943
Philippines 153,852,751 141.4 69.5 65.1 13.7 164,471
Iran 150,001,215 178.3 76.8 68.8 32.7 1,672
UK 149,917,953 223.5 69.4 64.9 51.3 161,400
France 149,219,948 229.1 83.7 81.3 62.4 217,490
Turkey 148,020,063 177.0 69.2 63.5 44.2 25,045
Thailand 140,412,634 201.2 81.3 75.9 42.8 80,959
Note: The daily rate is a seven-day average; for areas that do not provide daily data, the last known average rate is utilized. The last updated population data was on January 14, 2022. Certain countries, including the US have begun to offer additional boosters. This could alter the proportion of people who receive another shot.

US Vaccinations: State by State

The US was once the most admired nation due to its rapid vaccination rollout in the past, the US has since been surpassed by a myriad of nations. Huge gaps have emerged between the least and most vaccination-free states across the US which has left some communities at risk of continuing outbreaks. The nation’s booster campaigns are in comparison to the most developed nations.

To date, 260 million Americans have had at minimum one dose of the vaccine, which is 77.7 percent of people. At the very least, 22 million have been vaccinated in a regimen, and more than 106 million have received booster doses.

The US has committed to sending 1.1 million doses to the other regions that are hard to hit across the globe before the end of 2022.

Vaccines Across America

More than 598 million Doses have been given throughout the US-doses have been administered in the United States- 178 Shots for 100 people

Note: Data updated after February. 20th is from CDC which includes dosages given by federal agencies in the state totals. Previous data comes from Bloomberg’s Covid-19 Tracker. It could take several days to have counts published in the CDC database. In December 2021 Bloomberg revealed that the CDC’s information overestimates the number of people receiving a single dose, and underestimates the number of fully-vaccinated people as well as the number of individuals who are receiving booster doses. The US administers additional booster doses, which could affect the proportion of those who receive another shot.

A new beginning

In the first few months after vaccinations began, Americans flocked to mass-inoculation sites at sports stadiums, theme parks race tracks, and convention halls. According to a Bloomberg study, the rates of vaccination were the same across states as well as demographics. The situation was changed. In the midst of pandemic fatigue and a shaky political debate, the rates of vaccination were skewed by political ideology.


The US was among the countries with the most severe cases of illness in comparison to its counterparts, with tens of thousands of deaths due to vaccines. However, when omicron-related cases decreased in February, states that have some of the strictest covid policies began to reconsider their policies on health. The dissociation of deaths and cases from the winter-time omicron waves suggested an possible end to the crisis phase of the pandemic.

Deaths and cases are listed in relation to the peak rate between July 1st, 2020 and July 1st 2021. The locations with the highest death rate of less than 30 per day are not included.


Even after decoupling, the surge of omicron-related cases caused the deaths of thousands of people every day in the winter months. US medical officials are trying to get vaccination among people who’ve displayed resistance, and also to offer boosters for people who haven’t been able to get into the habit of getting it. In regions of the country that have lower rates of vaccination the number of people who have signed for shots has dropped to a trough.


It takes approximately two weeks following the final dose of vaccine to develop a full immunity. The CDC suggests a booster 5 months after the completion of a regimen consisting of Pfizer or Moderna and two months following the J&J vaccination.

Notice that Moderna’s and Pfizer’s vaccines have two doses for the primary course, whereas the J&J shot has one dose. Data come taken from Bloomberg’s Covid-19 vaccine tracker.


Its future with Covid-19 is a mystery. Scientists have identified two routes it might adopt. The future variants may continue to mild into a seasonal respiratory illness that is similar to the flu. Or, a more fatal version could be developed, possibly mixing the virulence and delta virulence with the possibility of transmitting the omicron.

US Vaccination Campaign

Jurisdiction Doses that are administered per 100 people given 1+ dose Fully vaccined booster dose Doses administered daily Supply utilized
US Totals 597,699,561 178.3 77.7 66.4 31.7 142,155 77.3%
California 77,994,268 197.3 83.1 72.8 39.8 23,006 81.2%
Texas 48,301,854 165.7 74.1 62.0 24.8 12,896 73.9%
New York 40,403,381 200.0 87.8 75.0 35.0 7,190 83.0%
Florida 38,623,256 179.3 80.0 67.5 28.2 7,842 75.8%
Pennsylvania 23,893,116 183.8 84.9 68.6 30.1 3,668 72.8%
Illinois 23,313,781 182.0 75.6 68.4 36.7 6,407 79.6%
Federal Entities* 18,584,893 4,341 99.1%
Ohio 18,400,705 155.9 63.2 58.3 31.2 4,429 74.4%
New Jersey 17,771,972 191.3 87.5 73.2 35.9 3,454 75.9%
North Carolina 17,279,688 165.5 86.4 62.9 17.6 3,972 73.4%
Virginia 17,015,730 197.1 85.9 73.1 36.6 4,630 81.1%
Michigan 16,387,737 162.6 66.9 60.2 33.3 1,969 71.8%
Massachusetts 15,449,704 219.8 98.1 78.5 41.5 3,860 85.8%
Georgia 15,349,407 143.3 65.6 55.0 21.8 1,574 66.6%
Washington 15,048,112 195.3 80.9 72.2 39.5 4,182 78.5%
Arizona 12,628,387 176.6 75.7 63.6 27.9 3,395 80.1%
Maryland 12,614,678 204.2 85.9 74.9 40.0 3,601 73.9%
Colorado 11,171,314 193.5 80.2 70.7 38.3 3,962 83.1%
Minnesota 10,784,531 189.0 75.0 69.0 40.9 3,050 79.0%

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *