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vaccine.booking.health.gov.za : Pre-Book Your Vaccination Online

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Organization Name : Department of Health
Facility Name : Pre-Book your Vaccination Online
Applicable For : South African Citizen
Website : https://vaccine.booking.health.gov.za/

Pre-Book your Vaccination Online

South African Booking System for Covid-19 Vaccinations.

Related / Similar Service : NDoH Covid 19 Vaccine Certificate System

Using the Covid-19 Vaccination Booking System is not compulsory. If you do not place a booking, you will still be automatically scheduled to receive your vaccination.

How to Book?

Just follow the below steps to Pre-Book your Vaccination Online.

Steps :
Step 1 : Visit the official website through provided above.
Step 2 : Next, select the type of identification you used to register with,


** Id Number
** Passport Number
** Refugee Number

Step 3 : Enter the Id Number as per your selection.


Step 4 : After that, fill the remaining details to complete your booking.

FAQs

1. Are antibiotics effective in preventing or treating the COVID-19?
No. Antibiotics do not work against viruses, they only work on bacterial infections. COVID-19 is caused by a virus, so antibiotics do not work. Antibiotics should not be used as a means of prevention or treatment of COVID-19. They should only be used as directed by a physician to treat a bacterial infection.

2. Should I worry about COVID-19?
Illness due to COVID-19 infection is generally mild, especially for children and young adults. However, it can cause serious illness: about 1 in every 5 people who catch it need hospital care.

It is therefore quite normal for people to worry about how the COVID-19 outbreak will affect them and their loved ones.

We can channel our concerns into actions to protect ourselves, our loved ones and our communities. First and foremost among these actions is regular and thorough hand-washing and good respiratory hygiene.

Secondly, keep informed and follow the advice of the local health authorities including any restrictions put in place in terms of the lockdown.

3. Who is at risk of developing severe illness?
While we are still learning about how COVID-2019 affects people, older persons and persons with pre-existing medical conditions (such as high blood pressure, heart disease, or diabetes) appear to develop serious illness more often than others.

4. Is there a vaccine, drug or treatment for COVID-19?
Not yet. To date, there is no vaccine and no specific antiviral medicine to prevent or treat COVID-2019. However, those affected should receive care to relieve symptoms. People with serious illness should be hospitalised. Most patients recover thanks to supportive care.

Possible vaccines and some specific drug treatments are under investigation. They are being tested through clinical trials. The World Health Organization (WHO) is coordinating efforts to develop vaccines and medicines to prevent and treat COVID-19.

The most effective ways to protect yourself and others against COVID-19 are to frequently clean your hands, cover your cough with the bend of elbow or tissue, and maintain a distance of at least one meter from people who are coughing or sneezing.

5. How long is the incubation period for COVID-19?
The “incubation period” means the time between catching the virus and beginning to have symptoms of the disease. Most estimates of the incubation period for COVID-19 range from 1-14 days, most commonly around five days.

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