COVID-19: Share information about vaccination and public health measures at your community event

Find accurate information about COVID-19 to share at your community event. Topics covered are COVID-19 vaccines, public health measures, mental health and misinformation.

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Overview

This information guide provides COVID-19 learning resources, including infographics, videos and web page links to help you:

Benefits and effectiveness of vaccination

Vaccination is one of the most effective ways to protect ourselves against COVID-19. Evidence indicates that COVID-19 vaccines are very effective at preventing severe illness, hospitalization and death from COVID-19.   

Protection against COVID-19 decreases over time. This is why it’s important to stay up to date on your COVID-19 vaccination by getting a booster dose when it’s recommended for you. Getting a booster dose will increase your protection and reduce the risks of severe illness and death from COVID-19.

Getting vaccinated can also reduce the likelihood of developing symptoms of post COVID-19 condition. Post COVID-19 condition, also known as long COVID, is when people still experience symptoms of COVID-19 for weeks or months after their initial recovery.

Learn more about:

Will the COVID-19 vaccine protect me against new variants?

Even if a COVID-19 vaccine isn't as effective against a variant, people who have received a complete primary series of the vaccine will have better protection against getting very sick from the virus. A booster dose increases protection even more and helps to maintain longer-lasting protection against COVID-19.

Do I need to get the vaccine if I've already had and recovered from COVID-19?

Even if you've had COVID-19 before, it's important to be vaccinated. Although you may have some protection from a past infection, it's uncertain how long that protection will last or how strong it will be. You can increase your immunity by getting vaccinated even if you've been infected.

The National Advisory Committee on Immunization (NACI) has suggested the time period to wait after an infection to help support the best immune response.

People who experienced a COVID-19 infection before receiving their first or second dose of their primary series should wait:

  • 2 months after symptoms started or
  • 2 months after testing positive if they didn’t experience any symptoms

For people who are eligible for a booster dose, NACI suggests waiting:

  • 6 months after symptoms started or from the date of a positive test and
  • at least 6 months after their second dose

A shorter interval of at least 3 months may be recommended in some circumstances. Your local public health authority, province or territory, or health care provider can provide advice on your eligibility and if you have questions.

At a minimum, if you've tested positive for COVID-19, you should wait to receive the COVID-19 vaccine until you:

  • no longer show symptoms of COVID-19 infection and
  • are no longer infectious

If you had COVID-19 and want a booster dose, there are no safety concerns with receiving your booster dose less than 6 months since infection. A longer interval between infection and vaccination is suggested. This is because it may result in a better immune response and longer-lasting protection against variants.

Do I need to get the vaccine if I've already had and recovered from COVID-19? (Ask the experts video series)

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Safety and side effects

Only vaccines that have been shown to be safe, work well and are of high quality are approved for use in Canada.

How do we know the COVID-19 vaccines are safe?

COVID-19 vaccines were rigorously tested during their development and carefully reviewed by Health Canada. Health Canada will only approve vaccines where the benefits outweigh the risks of COVID-19.

How do we know the COVID-19 vaccines are safe? (Ask the experts video series)

Without long-term data, how do we know the vaccine is safe?

Millions of people in Canada and billions around the world have received their first, second or third dose of COVID-19 vaccines. The majority have only experienced mild side effects. A significant amount of research goes into the development of a vaccine before a single person receives a dose in a clinical trial.

Only vaccines that are safe, effective and of high quality are approved for use in Canada. Importantly, all vaccines are monitored in Canada for as long as:

  • they're in use
  • it's clear that the health risks of COVID-19 are far greater than risks from COVID-19 vaccines

Without long-term data, how do we know that the vaccine is safe? (Ask the experts video series)

Do COVID-19 vaccines have side effects?

After being vaccinated, it's common to have temporary side effects. These usually last from a few hours to a few days after vaccination. This is the body's natural response, as it's working hard to build immunity against the disease.

Serious reactions to the COVID-19 vaccine are rare, but mild to moderate reactions are common, such as:

  • soreness, swelling or redness at the injection site
  • chills
  • fatigue
  • joint pain
  • mild fever
  • headache
  • muscle aches

As with all medications, there's a very small chance that there will be a serious side effect from vaccination.

For mRNA COVID-19 vaccines, effects have included rare cases of myocarditis or pericarditis and allergic reactions. Myocarditis and pericarditis is inflammation of the heart or the lining on the outside of the heart. People with this condition generally get better quickly after seeking medical care. Consult with your health care provider if you have concerns due to your particular medical situation. For serious allergic reaction, immediate medical attention should be sought.

Do COVID-19 vaccines have side effects? (Ask the experts video series)

Can I get a different vaccine than my first or second dose?

It's important for people to stay up to date with their vaccines, including getting their booster if they're eligible. This will help protect against COVID-19 and its variants. COVID-19 mRNA vaccines can be used interchangeably, meaning either approved mRNA vaccine is effective as a second or additional dose.

mRNA vaccines use the same technology and provide excellent protection. Depending on your age group, there may be a preferred vaccine. You can feel confident in accepting whichever vaccine is made available to you.

If you're unable or unwilling to receive an mRNA COVID-19 vaccine, it's recommended you speak to your local public health authority. They'll be able to tell you whether other vaccine options are available to you.

Can I get a different vaccine for my second dose? Are there any possible new side effects? (Ask the experts video series)

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Ingredients

Are there any ingredients in the COVID-19 vaccine that I should be concerned about?

Ingredients in the COVID-19 vaccines have shown to be safe. They leave the body shortly after vaccination, as with all vaccines. There are small amounts of ingredients in the vaccines, each of which has a specific purpose in making the vaccine work. The ingredient list for each vaccine is available online.

Are there any ingredients in the COVID-19 vaccines that I should be concerned about? (Ask the experts video series)

Are COVID-19 vaccines considered Halal?

Both the Muslim Medical Association of Canada and the Canadian Council of Imams have indicated the following vaccines are Halal:

  • Pfizer-BioNTech Comirnaty
  • Moderna Spikevax
  • AstraZeneca Vaxzevria/Covishield

Are COVID-19 vaccines considered Halal? (Ask the experts video series)

Do the COVID-19 vaccines contain gelatin, pork or pork products?

The following approved COVID-19 vaccines in Canada don't contain any gelatin or pork products:

  • mRNA vaccines: Pfizer-BioNTech Comirnaty and Moderna Spikevax
  • viral vector vaccines: AstraZeneca Vaxzevria and Janssen Jcovden (Johnson & Johnson)

Do the COVID-19 vaccines contain pork or pork products? (Ask the experts video series)

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Pregnancy, breastfeeding and fertility

Vaccination is an important part of a healthy pregnancy, with health benefits for both the pregnant person and their baby.

The National Advisory Committee on Immunization recommends that people who are planning a pregnancy, pregnant or breastfeeding get a:

Getting the COVID-19 vaccine can help prevent serious illness, hospitalization and pregnancy complications.

Vaccinated people can pass antibodies to their baby through the placenta and through breastmilk.

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Can the COVID-19 vaccines affect fertility?

COVID-19 vaccination is strongly recommended for people who are planning a pregnancy. Those intending to become pregnant don’t need to delay pregnancy after vaccination with an mRNA vaccine.

Millions of people have received an mRNA vaccine in Canada and around the world. Data has shown no evidence that COVID-19 vaccines cause fertility problems in women or men.

Can the COVID-19 vaccines affect fertility? (Ask the experts video series)

Should I take the vaccine if I am pregnant or breastfeeding?

If you're pregnant, even early on, you're at a higher risk of:

  • severe illness from COVID-19
  • serious problems in your pregnancy like:
    • stillbirth
    • low birth weight
    • caesarean birth (C-section)
    • having your baby too early
    • pre-eclampsia (a serious condition causing high blood pressure in pregnancy)

Evidence about the safety and effectiveness of COVID-19 vaccination during pregnancy has been growing from real-world use. Hundreds of thousands of pregnant or breastfeeding people around the world have safely received an mRNA COVID-19 vaccine. Large studies found no increase in rates of:

  • pregnancy loss
  • preterm birth
  • stillbirth

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For children 6 months to 5 years of age

Health Canada has authorized the Moderna Spikevax COVID-19 vaccine for use in children 6 months to 5 years of age. Its availability provides parents and caregivers with a vaccine option to protect younger children in their care against COVID-19.

Why should children 6 months to 5 years of age receive a COVID-19 vaccine if they're at lower risk of severe COVID-19 outcomes?

Most children who get COVID-19 have no or mild symptoms. However, some children can experience severe COVID-19 disease and require hospitalization. This includes previously healthy children. Younger children who have an underlying condition may be at higher risk of experiencing severe outcomes from COVID-19.

Children who have had COVID-19 are at risk of experiencing:

  • multisystem inflammatory syndrome (MIS-C), a rare but serious complication from COVID-19 that usually requires hospitalization
  • post-COVID-19 condition (long COVID), although evidence of this condition in children 6 months to 5 years of age is limited

Protecting against the potential health impacts of COVID-19 is important. Vaccination remains one of the most effective ways to protect against serious illness, hospitalization and death from COVID-19.

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My child who is under 5 years of age has already had COVID-19. What are the benefits of vaccination?

Even if your child has already had COVID-19, vaccination is important. While infection provides some protection, vaccination combined with infection helps improve the immune response.

How are the children's COVID-19 vaccines monitored for safety and side effects?

All vaccines approved in Canada are closely monitored for as long as they're used. The federal government works with provinces and territories, vaccine manufacturers and other countries to monitor the safety and effectiveness of vaccines.

In addition to the usual vaccine monitoring system, Canada has a safety surveillance system specifically designed for monitoring pediatric vaccinations, called:

  • the Canadian Immunization Monitoring Programme, ACTive or
  • IMPACT

This system has been used to monitor the effectiveness and safety of childhood vaccinations for more than 20 years.

How are children's COVID-19 vaccines monitored for safety and side effects? (Ask the experts video series)

If I'm vaccinated and breastfeeding my child, would my baby still benefit from a COVID-19 vaccine since antibodies can be passed through breast milk?

There's evidence that vaccinated people can pass antibodies to their baby through breastmilk. However, if the child is 6 months of age and older, they may be offered the Moderna Spikevax COVID-19 vaccine.

There's no evidence at this time to suggest that antibodies passed through breastmilk are comparable or a substitute to the protection from COVID-19 vaccination.

Where should I go for advice on COVID-19 vaccines for children?

It's normal for parents to have questions about COVID-19 vaccines before making an informed decision about vaccination for their child. Parents and caregivers should speak with a trusted health care provider for questions about their child's health, including questions about COVID-19 and COVID-19 vaccination.

Information is also available on federal, provincial, territorial or local public health authority websites.

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For children 5 to 11 years old

Health Canada has approved the:

The mRNA COVID-19 vaccines for children uses a smaller dose than the vaccine for those 12 years of age and older. This is because, in clinical trials, lower doses provided children with very good protection against COVID-19. 

What are the benefits of vaccinating my child against COVID-19 when children are less at risk of getting really sick?

A COVID-19 infection can happen to any child. Even children without risk factors may develop severe forms of COVID-19. While children are less likely to get really sick from COVID-19, they can still experience rare but serious complications. This includes multi-system inflammatory syndrome in children (MIS-C). We've seen some children with longer-term effects, even after recovering from a mild, initial infection. COVID-19 vaccines help the body fight off the virus and prevents serious illness.

What are the benefits of vaccinating my child against COVID-19 when children are less at risk of getting really sick? (Ask the experts video series)

What kind of testing is done before COVID-19 vaccines are approved for children?

The COVID-19 pediatric vaccine was tested in children using a lower dose than for youth and adults. Any COVID-19 vaccine is required to go through rigorous testing before being approved for use in Canada. Clinical trials assessed the vaccines' safety, including possible side effects and effectiveness, before they were approved for use by Health Canada.

Since the clinical trials, millions of children have safely received the pediatric Pfizer-BioNTech Comirnaty vaccine in Canada and around the world. Serious side effects continue to be very rare.

What kind of testing is done before COVID-19 vaccines are approved for children? (Ask the experts video series)

How are the children's COVID-19 vaccines monitored for safety and side effects?

All vaccines approved in Canada are closely monitored for as long as they're used. The federal government works with provinces and territories, vaccine manufacturers and other countries to monitor the safety and effectiveness of vaccines. In addition to the usual vaccine monitoring systems, Canada has a specific system called IMPACT to monitor the safety of vaccines in children.

How are the children's COVID-19 vaccines monitored for safety and side effects? (Ask the experts video series)

What common side effects might children experience after being vaccinated?

Some children will have no reactions to their COVID-19 vaccine, while others may have some short-term side effects. Common side effects are usually mild and go away on their own within hours or days.

They include:

  • soreness, swelling or redness at the injection site
  • chills
  • fatigue
  • joint pain
  • mild fever
  • headache
  • muscle aches

What common side effects might children experience after being vaccinated? (Ask the experts video series)

My child is big for their age or will turn 12 years old soon. Should they wait to receive the adult dose?

The COVID-19 vaccine for children 5 to 11 years of age has a smaller dose than the one for people 12 years of age and older. This lower dose is based on a child's age, not on their height or weight as we often see with other medications. Vaccination doses are chosen based on getting the best immune response with the least side effects based on age.

My child is big for their age or will turn 12 years old soon. Should they wait to receive the adult dose? (Ask the experts video series)

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For youth 12 to 17 years old

Health Canada has approved mRNA COVID-19 vaccines (Pfizer-BioNTech Comirnaty and Moderna Spikevax) for youth 12 years of age and older. People 12 to 17 years old may receive the same 2-dose schedule recommended for adults. Some youth at high risk of severe illness from COVID-19 are also recommended to receive additional doses or a booster dose.

How were the vaccines studied and tested for youth?

mRNA COVID-19 vaccines (Pfizer-BioNTech Comirnaty and Moderna Spikevax) were tested in youth through clinical trials. These clinical trials compared the immune response, safety and effectiveness of the vaccine to a placebo. The immune response was also compared to older age groups. The vaccine provided very good protection against COVID-19.

If I'm young, healthy, and not at risk, why should I get vaccinated?

COVID-19 can have life-threatening complications and it's difficult to know how it will affect you. Vaccination is one of the most effective ways to protect our families, friends, communities, and ourselves against COVID-19. Scientific research suggests that being up to date with all recommended doses provides strong protection against serious illness, hospitalization and death from COVID-19.

How do I know a COVID-19 vaccine is safe for my youth without long-term data?

Vaccines approved for use in Canada are those that are proven to be safe, work well and be of high quality.

All vaccines have potential risks, but most side effects are mild and occur within days to weeks of vaccination. Importantly, all vaccines are monitored in Canada for as long as:

  • they're in use
  • it's clear that the long-term health risks of COVID-19 are far greater than that of COVID-19 vaccines

How do I know a COVID-19 vaccine is safe for my youth without long-term data? (Ask the experts video series)

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Boosters

Why do I need to get a COVID-19 booster dose? I already had 2 doses of a COVID-19 vaccine.

As COVID-19 continues to circulate in Canada, it’s important for everyone to maintain up-to-date vaccination. You can do this by getting a booster dose when it’s recommended for you. This will reduce the risk of severe illness due to COVID-19.

Over time, protection from the 2-dose primary series of a COVID-19 vaccine decreases. A booster dose can help improve and provide longer-lasting protection against COVID-19 by triggering more antibodies and other immune responses. This includes against severe illness and death. Recent findings also suggest that vaccination may help reduce the risk of developing post COVID-19 condition if you’re infected. This condition is also known as long COVID.

You may be offered a different mRNA vaccine (Pfizer-BioNTech Comirnaty or Moderna Spikevax) for your booster dose. This may be different than the vaccine you received for your primary series. It isn't a problem to interchange vaccines if a different mRNA vaccine is offered.

If you're unable or unwilling to receive an mRNA COVID-19 vaccine, it's recommended you speak to your local public health authority. They'll be able to tell you whether other vaccine options are available to you.

You should get vaccinated even if you’ve been previously infected or think you may have been infected. While a previous COVID-19 infection can provide some protection, getting and keeping up to date on your vaccinations is recommended to provide longer-lasting, more effective protection against severe outcomes. Keeping up to date on your vaccinations means getting a booster dose when it’s recommended for you.

Why do I need to get a COVID-19 booster dose? I already had 2 doses of a COVID-19 vaccine. (Ask the experts video series)

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Public health measures

Individual public health measures are effective actions you can use every day to help reduce the spread of COVID-19. Governments and public health authorities across Canada continue to adjust their public health advice. For this reason, you’ll need to make your own decisions about which personal measures to take to reduce your risks. These measures include:

If you’re at risk of more severe disease or outcomes, it’s even more important that you reduce your risk of exposure to the virus. This means you should use all individual public health measures and continue to:

It's important to continue using individual public health measures because:

Make wearing a mask part of your regular routine

Masks are one of the most effective individual public health measures that we can use to protect ourselves and others from COVID-19.

We recommend that you wear a mask in public indoor settings. You should feel free to wear a mask even if it’s not required in your community or setting. This is an appropriate decision.

It’s especially important to wear a mask if you’re:

  • at risk of more severe disease or outcomes
  • around others who are at risk of more severe disease or outcomes
  • visiting a group living setting
  • in a crowded or poorly ventilated setting

Choose the best quality and best fitting respirator or mask available to you.

Some people may continue to wear masks, and others may not. Remember to be kind, understanding and respectful of people’s personal choices.

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COVID-19 testing

Testing helps reduce the spread of the virus.

Why is testing important?

Testing can help identify who may be infected with COVID-19, including those without symptoms.

Testing tells us:

  • who has the infection
  • where in our communities the virus is spreading
  • how much the virus may be circulating in our communities

Contact your local public health authority for advice about testing if you:

  • think you may have COVID-19
  • have been in contact with someone who has COVID-19

What is self-testing or a COVID-19 rapid test?

Self-testing, also known as COVID-19 rapid tests, allow people to test themselves or others for COVID-19. These tests provide a snapshot of your current infection status.

COVID-19 rapid tests are easy to administer, safe to use and provide results in as little as 15 minutes. Always follow the instructions contained in your COVID-19 rapid test kit and those provided by your local public health authority. The instructions that come with rapid tests are specific to that particular type of test.

Self-tests are either antigen or molecular tests that can help screen for COVID-19. Some self-tests should only be used if you have symptoms, while others can be used with or without symptoms.

Rapid testing as a screening tool helps detect COVID-19 so you can stay at home when sick to reduce the risk of spread to other people. If you're using your rapid test as a screening tool, be sure to repeat the rapid test within 48 to 72 hours to confirm the result.

In some cases, serial testing may be done to increase the accuracy of the test if you don't have symptoms. Serial testing involves multiple tests performed over several days. This improves the likelihood that an infection will be found if it's there.

Information for patients: A guide to self-testing for COVID-19 (factsheet)

What to do after getting a COVID-19 test result?

If you get a positive result on a COVID-19 rapid test, stay home and isolate away from others. Follow the advice of your local public health authority regarding isolation requirements.

If your rapid test result is negative, there's still a chance you could be infected and spread COVID-19 to others, so you need to:

  • follow the instructions contained in your test kit and advice from your local public health authority about how soon after you should re-test
  • isolate yourself if you have any COVID-19 symptoms and follow advice from your local public health authority on additional testing
  • quarantine if you have been exposed to COVID-19 and your local public health authority recommends this
  • continue to follow individual public health measures, including:
    • staying home when sick
    • wearing a well-fitting respirator or mask
    • improving ventilation

Learn more about:

Mental health and coping with the effects of the pandemic

Approximately half of people living in Canada have reported their mental health has worsened since the beginning of the COVID-19 pandemic. Supporting the mental health and well-being of everyone in Canada is a priority for the Government of Canada.

Wellness Together Canada launched in response to the rise in feelings of stress, anxiety and depression due to the COVID-19 pandemic.

Wellness Together Canada:

We also launched PocketWell, a companion app to the Wellness Together Canada online portal, which:

Wellness Together Canada: Mental health and substance use support

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Misinformation and disinformation

Misinformation is information that is false or misleading, but presented as fact, regardless of intention. Disinformation is information which is intentionally created and circulated to deceive or mislead.

Now more than ever, we need credible information. Staying up to date with new information isn't an easy task. Misinformation about COVID-19 can be harmful. If you're reading or sharing information through social media channels, make sure that the information is from a source that you can trust. Everyone is encouraged to seek out and share trusted sources of information to help guide vaccination decisions, such as:

Take a look at the media literacy tips below and help stop the spread of misinformation online.

By countering the spread of misinformation, we can all continue to protect the people we love during the COVID-19 pandemic.

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Shareable and printable resources

Our latest COVID-19 resources include products that you can share with others by printing or using across your digital platforms.

COVID-19 main pages

General COVID-19 vaccine information

Factsheets and infographics

Videos

Video series

Social media images

COVID-19 vaccines for youth and children

Factsheets and infographics

Videos

Social media images

Public health measures

Factsheets and infographics

Videos

COVID-19 testing

Factsheets and infographics

Videos

Mental health

Digital and social media

As this is an evolving situation, please follow Health Canada and Public Health Agency of Canada social media channels for engagement opportunities. Feel free to engage through retweet, quote tweet or share on your official social media channels.

Subscription

Sign up online to receive updates from the Government of Canada about COVID-19.

Hosting your community engagement session

By leading an event, you're helping to build vaccine confidence within your community. Share the facts to help people make an informed decision about COVID-19 vaccination and public health measures. You can use this step-by-step guide to help you host a successful event.

Step 1: Plan your event

Set your intention

Think about your goals, networks and resources when planning your engagement session. You may want to explore the possibility of working with health experts, partners or groups.

When choosing a presenter for your session, consider the specific attributes of your audience and what expertise is available in your community or organization. An ideal choice is a health expert who is knowledgeable about COVID-19 vaccines and public health measures. Another good choice would be a trusted and credible community member.

Determine the kind of event you'll host

Choose if your event will be in-person or virtual.

If in-person, be sure to consult your local authority on the current public health measures.

If virtual, choose a virtual event platform that you and your participants are most familiar with.

Think about how you might use digital tools and technologies to extend the impact of your event.

Consider how you might make your event as inclusive and accessible as possible.

  • Secure necessary services in advance, for example:
    • American Sign Language (ASL)
    • Langue des signes du Québec (LSQ)
    • speech reading
    • communication access real-time translation (CART) services
      • CART captioning is a speech-to-text interpreting service
  • Live captioning benefits persons with disabilities and allows for a more inclusive event.
  • Choose a platform with accessibility features, such as assistive device compatibility and a "pin" video feature.

Make a plan

Select a date and time that will work for you and your intended audience. Think about how much time you'll need to prepare for and promote your event. Begin to develop the agenda for your event. If your event participants speak another language, you might consider hosting a bilingual event.

Set up registration

You may want to ask people to register for your event ahead of time. This can be as simple as:

  • asking people to email you in advance
  • using an event management website
  • using a videoconferencing platform to help with event registration

Step 2: Promote your event

Once you've decided on your planning details, you're ready to spread the word, invite participants and promote it to your community.

Send an invitation. Turnout at an event is often directly related to how people were invited.

Promote your event in various ways, such as:

  • email
  • social media
  • posters and flyers

Step 3: Develop a discussion plan for your event

In advance of your engagement session, plan and review your presentation and discussion points on COVID-19 vaccines and public health measures.

Identify topics you can cover in your discussion. You may also invite participants to submit questions ahead of time.

Determine how much time you'll need for activities such as welcoming participants, reviewing housekeeping items and providing background information.

Research trustworthy information on COVID-19 vaccines and public health measures to create your presentations and discussion points, using resources such as:

Include activities and various ways participants can ask questions that will increase interactivity and engagement.

Make a list of any supplies you'll need.

Plan how you'll conclude your event and capture the results of your event.

Step 4: Set up your event

Allow yourself time to prepare in advance.

  • Schedule a practice session before your event.
  • If your event is in-person, make sure you have enough time to set up the space to follow local public health measures.
  • If your event is virtual, prepare the videoconference platform for the discussion.
  • Perform a sound and video test ahead of the event.
  • Ensure you have a contact for technical issues if required.
  • Send a copy of the agenda, presentation and instructions on how to ask questions ahead of the event.

Step 5: Host your event

Ensure your attendees have a meaningful experience that gives everyone the opportunity to participate.

Let participants know if the event will be recorded in any way or shared afterwards if you intend to do so.

During the engagement session, encourage participants to ask questions and give feedback.

Step 6: After your event

After the event, it's important to provide participants with opportunities to continue the discussion by:

  • sending a follow-up email or message
  • sharing information, resources and tools about how they can stay informed after the event
  • encouraging participants to share feedback about the event

Step 7: Spread the word

Promote your engagement session after it's been held to highlight the work you're doing in your community.

Use your social media channels to encourage community members to get informed about the COVID-19 vaccines. Remember to share images and information on COVID-19 vaccines and public health measures.

For more information

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