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SINOVAC VACCINES START TOMORROW--TUESDAY--IN CHAPALA, AJIJIC, AND NOW IN JOCOTEPEC


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Updated just now:

 

Two updates to the ever-changing details needed to get your vaccine tomorrow.

1) The Jocotepec vaccination date has been moved up from a Wednesday start to tomorrow, Tuesday, coinciding with the Chapala and Ajijic start.
 
2) About 40 minutes ago, Governor Alfaro posted that the Ajijic location is the Cultural Center on the plaza. This contradicts the interim mayor’s dinnertime video update (with separate still images from other sources corroborating) that the location is to be at the Malecón.
 
Heck if I know where in Ajijic actual vaccinations will be administered but residents from San Antonio and Riberas west to La Canacinta are supposed to go to the Ajijic location.

 

Update from the interim delegado a few minutes ago:

The Lakeside administration of the Sinovac vaccine begins tomorrow, Tuesday, in  Chapala, Ajijic, and Jocotepec—note that these are different from the locations previously posted—and the vaccination runs Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday. He did not repeat the hours, but those communicated earlier are 8-4.

2,600 tokens per day will be released. (Note: He doesn't clarify if this includes both Chapala and Ajijic or is the quantity for each of the two locations.)
People from other municipalities are welcome, but priority will be given to those from the Chapala municipality.
 
Here are the locations:
 
In Chapala, the "antigua presidencia"  (former) municipal (the yellow building) on Madero, #226, which is the corner of Hidalgo (the carretera) and Madero, northwest corner at the traffic light.
 
In Ajijic, on the malecón at Calle del Paseo (the street that runs parallel to the malecón.)
 
In Jocotepec at the Regional Hospital on the carretera.
 
He says you need to bring: your registration doc from mivacuna.gob.mx, the original and a copy of your INE (for expats, make a copy of your temporal/permanente), your CURP and proof of address.

_____________________________________________________________________________________

Governor Alfaro announced around 8:30 pm tonight that part of the newly-arrived shipment of 54,000 doses of Sinovac Covid-19 vaccine is destined for Chapala and Jocotepec. 

"Me da gusto informar que hace unos momentos llegaron a Jalisco alrededor de 54 mil dosis de la vacuna Sinovac que, según el Plan Nacional de Vacunación, serán aplicadas la semana que viene en 11 municipios más: San Juan de los Lagos, Encarnación de Díaz, Jocotepec, Tizapán El Alto, Zapotlán del Rey, Tuxcueca, Ocotlán, La Barca, Chapala, Ciudad Guzmán y Zapotlán El Grande. Desde ya estaremos trabajando con los municipios para ayudar en todo lo necesario. Seguiremos informando."
 

Actual dates and locations have not yet been released for Chapala but Jocotepec just posted their vaccine schedule from 8-4 on Weds-Fri, 17-19 at the Community Hospital. NOTE: Joco is asking for original and copy of one's proof of address.  🌐 #Vacunas | Los días 17, 18 y 19 de marzo, en #Jocotepec se aplicarán vacunas contra #COVID_19 a personas de la 3ra edad. Las vacunas se aplicarán en el Hospital Comunitario Jocotepec, en un horario: 8:00 am a 4.00 pm.

In previous Covid-19 vaccine administrations, IMSS clinics, schools, convention areas have been used. The IMSS clinic in Seis Esquinas was previously announced as the Ajijic location; there is an IMSS location in Chapala at Flavio Romero as well. Of course, things change and hopefully more locations will be added. FUN FACT: 15.4 percent of Jalisco’s over 65 population resides in the municipality of Chapala; NOT SO FUN FACT: people over age 60 are eligible, so expect longer lines in the municipality than in a community with a bunch of youngsters, as more of us are eligible. Out-of-the way locations tend to get fewer people than busy, central vaccination locations.

 
I’ve been checking with already-vaccinated people and the process seems fairly consistent from community to community. You need to take the following documents with you:
• Your printed CURP
• Official ID (permanente, temporal, INE if you are Mexican); make a copy in case they want it.
• Proof of address, such as your CFE or Telmex bill (some places do not require, some do); again, a copy in case they want it.
• The printout of your mivacuna.salud.gob.mx registration. If you have not yet registered, see the web address in this bullet point to register, then print your confirmation. 
 
In other Covid-19 vaccine locations here in Mexico the process has been this: One stands in line; usual opening time is 8 am. If you get there earlier, expect the line to have formed already as it is more comfortable to wait in the dark/shade than it is in afternoon sun. Be advised that some people line up more than two hours early. You’ll at some point get a number in the queue. 
 
Take sunglasses and a hat; water; many people took some type of seating, especially if you have an issue standing for hours. Social distancing, masking and all safety precautions are recommended, but picture a gazillion seniors in line at Seis Esquinas and you have an idea of what you’ll face. Unless they’ve improved the process, you likely will wait hours. And more hours. The line moves, in spurts. The reason it stops at times for longer periods is that after you get your shot, a group of a predetermined size waits together to ensure there is no adverse reaction from the vaccine, as well as it allows them time to prepare, process, and distribute to you your updated paperwork that shows which vaccine and lot you received, and when your return date is. That will take 15-30 minutes for each group. MAKE A COPY OF THIS DOCUMENT IN CASE YOU LOSE IT; PERHAPS STORE IT IN YOUR PHONE as well.
 
HERE IS THE PROCESS MOST SITES HAVE FOLLOWED IN JALISCO: The health brigadiers have you fill out a form that functions as your registration; they'll get information from your CURP and Permanente/Temporal/INE cards. You also will be asked to communicate your telephone number, email, and zip code. If that will be difficult for you to provide in Spanish or would slow the line for others behind you, print this information neatly on a paper and take it with you to hand to the volunteer registrar. They'll fill in other details, such as the location where you are vaccinated and that location's federal health ID, called a CLUES.
 
Next, you answer the following questions on the registration form by checking the appropriate box (yes or no): Do you present comorbidities? HIV (VIH in Spanish), diabetes, obesity, hypertension COPD (EPOC in Spanish), cerebrovascular, asthma, chronic renal issues, currently in treatment for cancer, immunosuppression. “YES” TO ANY OF THESE IS OK—It is to track comorbidities, not to exclude you.
 
You also will be asked if you have been vaccinated in the last 30 days against: Influenza, Hepatitis B, or Measles/Mumps/Rubella (SR in Spanish). “YES” TO ANY OF THESE MAY EXCLUDE YOU from being vaccinated at this time. Multiple vaccines within 21 days lowers their efficiency, which is the reason for this question.
 
At the end, you will get a receipt with info that includes your name and CURP, details on your vaccination dose and lot/batch number, some info on the vaccinator, and your return date for the second shot. (SInovac is a two-dose vaccine.) Keep that in a safe place for your second vaccine appointment.
 
I hope this helps you prepare for your vaccine.
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What I will never understand is why you and others of your I'll feel the need to spew your opinions. Fine, you don't believe this is a pandemic, nor that a vaccine is necessary, but it seems the

Let me just say, go ahead get in line folks.  I just hope there are less side effects than the AstraZeneca vaccine.  All across Europe they are putting a stop to vaccinating people with this European

Updated just now:   Two updates to the ever-changing details needed to get your vaccine tomorrow. 1) The Jocotepec vaccination date has been moved up from a Wednesday start to tomorrow

Let me just say, go ahead get in line folks.  I just hope there are less side effects than the AstraZeneca vaccine.  All across Europe they are putting a stop to vaccinating people with this European developed vaccine due to deadly side effects.  Maybe, all you guys have greater trust in Chinese scientists than I do.   If we believe that the virus has been out at least since Nov of 2019, or possibly earlier.  That just means the virus has been rapidly spreading everywhere for the past 16 months and with our large highly concentrated population that refuses to abide by restrictions, we have only around 60 dead from Covid.  That is not a pandemic guys, possibly in some areas, yes but not here.  And if this pseudo pandemic refuses to become a true pandemic (locally speaking) after nearly a year and a half, than hell, I am not too worried about it.  And no I am not an anti vaxxer I just hate needles.

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  • jrod changed the title to GOVERNOR ANNOUNCES TONIGHT SINOVAC VACCINES START THIS WEEK IN CHAPALA AND JOCOTEPEC
9 hours ago, dichosalocura said:

Let me just say, go ahead get in line folks.  I just hope there are less side effects than the AstraZeneca vaccine.  All across Europe they are putting a stop to vaccinating people with this European developed vaccine due to deadly side effects.  Maybe, all you guys have greater trust in Chinese scientists than I do.   If we believe that the virus has been out at least since Nov of 2019, or possibly earlier.  That just means the virus has been rapidly spreading everywhere for the past 16 months and with our large highly concentrated population that refuses to abide by restrictions, we have only around 60 dead from Covid.  That is not a pandemic guys, possibly in some areas, yes but not here.  And if this pseudo pandemic refuses to become a true pandemic (locally speaking) after nearly a year and a half, than hell, I am not too worried about it.  And no I am not an anti vaxxer I just hate needles.

What I will never understand is why you and others of your I'll feel the need to spew your opinions.

Fine, you don't believe this is a pandemic, nor that a vaccine is necessary, but it seems the only one you're looking to convince is yourself. 

You do what you see fit and accept the rewards or consequences and allow the rest of to the same without listening to your opinions which mean diddly squat to most everyone.

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10 hours ago, jrod said:

Governor Alfaro announced around 8:30 pm tonight that part of the newly-arrived shipment of 54,000 doses of Sinovac Covid-19 vaccine is destined for Chapala and Jocotepec. 

"Me da gusto informar que hace unos momentos llegaron a Jalisco alrededor de 54 mil dosis de la vacuna Sinovac que, según el Plan Nacional de Vacunación, serán aplicadas la semana que viene en 11 municipios más: San Juan de los Lagos, Encarnación de Díaz, Jocotepec, Tizapán El Alto, Zapotlán del Rey, Tuxcueca, Ocotlán, La Barca, Chapala, Ciudad Guzmán y Zapotlán El Grande. Desde ya estaremos trabajando con los municipios para ayudar en todo lo necesario. Seguiremos informando."
 

Actual dates and locations have not yet been released for Chapala but Jocotepec just posted their vaccine schedule from 8-4 on Weds-Fri, 17-19 at the Community Hospital. NOTE: Joco is asking for original and copy of one's proof of address.  🌐 #Vacunas | Los días 17, 18 y 19 de marzo, en #Jocotepec se aplicarán vacunas contra #COVID_19 a personas de la 3ra edad. Las vacunas se aplicarán en el Hospital Comunitario Jocotepec, en un horario: 8:00 am a 4.00 pm.

In previous Covid-19 vaccine administrations, IMSS clinics, schools, convention areas have been used. The IMSS clinic in Seis Esquinas was previously announced as the Ajijic location; there is an IMSS location in Chapala at Flavio Romero as well. Of course, things change and hopefully more locations will be added. FUN FACT: 15.4 percent of Jalisco’s over 65 population resides in the municipality of Chapala; NOT SO FUN FACT: people over age 60 are eligible, so expect longer lines in the municipality than in a community with a bunch of youngsters, as more of us are eligible. Out-of-the way locations tend to get fewer people than busy, central vaccination locations.

 
I’ve been checking with already-vaccinated people and the process seems fairly consistent from community to community. You need to take the following documents with you:
• Your printed CURP
• Official ID (permanente, temporal, INE if you are Mexican); make a copy in case they want it.
• Proof of address, such as your CFE or Telmex bill (some places do not require, some do); again, a copy in case they want it.
• The printout of your mivacuna.salud.gob.mx registration. If you have not yet registered, see the web address in this bullet point to register, then print your confirmation. 
 
In other Covid-19 vaccine locations here in Mexico the process has been this: One stands in line; usual opening time is 8 am. If you get there earlier, expect the line to have formed already as it is more comfortable to wait in the dark/shade than it is in afternoon sun. Be advised that some people line up more than two hours early. You’ll at some point get a number in the queue. 
 
Take sunglasses and a hat; water; many people took some type of seating, especially if you have an issue standing for hours. Social distancing, masking and all safety precautions are recommended, but picture a gazillion seniors in line at Seis Esquinas and you have an idea of what you’ll face. Unless they’ve improved the process, you likely will wait hours. And more hours. The line moves, in spurts. The reason it stops at times for longer periods is that after you get your shot, a group of a predetermined size waits together to ensure there is no adverse reaction from the vaccine, as well as it allows them time to prepare, process, and distribute to you your updated paperwork that shows which vaccine and lot you received, and when your return date is. That will take 15-30 minutes for each group. MAKE A COPY OF THIS DOCUMENT IN CASE YOU LOSE IT; PERHAPS STORE IT IN YOUR PHONE as well.
 
HERE IS THE PROCESS MOST SITES HAVE FOLLOWED IN JALISCO: The health brigadiers have you fill out a form that functions as your registration; they'll get information from your CURP and Permanente/Temporal/INE cards. You also will be asked to communicate your telephone number, email, and zip code. If that will be difficult for you to provide in Spanish or would slow the line for others behind you, print this information neatly on a paper and take it with you to hand to the volunteer registrar. They'll fill in other details, such as the location where you are vaccinated and that location's federal health ID, called a CLUES.
 
Next, you answer the following questions on the registration form by checking the appropriate box (yes or no): Do you present comorbidities? HIV (VIH in Spanish), diabetes, obesity, hypertension COPD (EPOC in Spanish), cerebrovascular, asthma, chronic renal issues, currently in treatment for cancer, immunosuppression. “YES” TO ANY OF THESE IS OK—It is to track comorbidities, not to exclude you.
 
You also will be asked if you have been vaccinated in the last 30 days against: Influenza, Hepatitis B, or Measles/Mumps/Rubella (SR in Spanish). “YES” TO ANY OF THESE MAY EXCLUDE YOU from being vaccinated at this time. Multiple vaccines within 21 days lowers their efficiency, which is the reason for this question.
 
At the end, you will get a receipt with info that includes your name and CURP, details on your vaccination dose and lot/batch number, some info on the vaccinator, and your return date for the second shot. (SInovac is a two-dose vaccine.) Keep that in a safe place for your second vaccine appointment.
 
I hope this helps you prepare for your vaccine.

Thanks for posting that.

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10 hours ago, dichosalocura said:

Let me just say, go ahead get in line folks.  I just hope there are less side effects than the AstraZeneca vaccine.  All across Europe they are putting a stop to vaccinating people with this European developed vaccine due to deadly side effects.  Maybe, all you guys have greater trust in Chinese scientists than I do.   If we believe that the virus has been out at least since Nov of 2019, or possibly earlier.  That just means the virus has been rapidly spreading everywhere for the past 16 months and with our large highly concentrated population that refuses to abide by restrictions, we have only around 60 dead from Covid.  That is not a pandemic guys, possibly in some areas, yes but not here.  And if this pseudo pandemic refuses to become a true pandemic (locally speaking) after nearly a year and a half, than hell, I am not too worried about it.  And no I am not an anti vaxxer I just hate needles.

perwork that shows which vaccine and lot you received, and when your return date is. That will take 15-30 minutes for each group. MAKE A COPY OF THIS DOCUMENT IN CASE YOU LOSE IT; PERHAPS STORE IT IN YOUR PHONE as well.

 
HERE IS THE PROCESS MOST SITES HAVE FOLLOWED IN JALISCO: The health brigadiers have you fill out a form that functions as your registration; they'll get information from your CURP and Permanente/Temporal/INE cards. You also will be asked to communicate your telephone number, email, and zip code. If that will be difficult for you to provide in Spanish or would slow the line for others behind you, print this information neatly on a paper and take it with you to hand to the volunteer registrar. They'll fill in other details, such as the location where you are vaccinated and that location's federal health ID, called a CLUES.
 
10 hours ago, jrod said:

Governor Alfaro announced around 8:30 pm tonight that part of the newly-arrived shipment of 54,000 doses of Sinovac Covid-19 vaccine is destined for Chapala and Jocotepec. 

"Me da gusto informar que hace unos momentos llegaron a Jalisco alrededor de 54 mil dosis de la vacuna Sinovac que, según el Plan Nacional de Vacunación, serán aplicadas la semana que viene en 11 municipios más: San Juan de los Lagos, Encarnación de Díaz, Jocotepec, Tizapán El Alto, Zapotlán del Rey, Tuxcueca, Ocotlán, La Barca, Chapala, Ciudad Guzmán y Zapotlán El Grande. Desde ya estaremos trabajando con los municipios para ayudar en todo lo necesario. Seguiremos informando."
 

Actual dates and locations have not yet been released for Chapala but Jocotepec just posted their vaccine schedule from 8-4 on Weds-Fri, 17-19 at the Community Hospital. NOTE: Joco is asking for original and copy of one's proof of address.  🌐 #Vacunas | Los días 17, 18 y 19 de marzo, en #Jocotepec se aplicarán vacunas contra #COVID_19 a personas de la 3ra edad. Las vacunas se aplicarán en el Hospital Comunitario Jocotepec, en un horario: 8:00 am a 4.00 pm.

In previous Covid-19 vaccine administrations, IMSS clinics, schools, convention areas have been used. The IMSS clinic in Seis Esquinas was previously announced as the Ajijic location; there is an IMSS location in Chapala at Flavio Romero as well. Of course, things change and hopefully more locations will be added. FUN FACT: 15.4 percent of Jalisco’s over 65 population resides in the municipality of Chapala; NOT SO FUN FACT: people over age 60 are eligible, so expect longer lines in the municipality than in a community with a bunch of youngsters, as more of us are eligible. Out-of-the way locations tend to get fewer people than busy, central vaccination locations.

 
I’ve been checking with already-vaccinated people and the process seems fairly consistent from community to community. You need to take the following documents with you:
• Your printed CURP
• Official ID (permanente, temporal, INE if you are Mexican); make a copy in case they want it.
• Proof of address, such as your CFE or Telmex bill (some places do not require, some do); again, a copy in case they want it.
• The printout of your mivacuna.salud.gob.mx registration. If you have not yet registered, see the web address in this bullet point to register, then print your confirmation. 
 
In other Covid-19 vaccine locations here in Mexico the process has been this: One stands in line; usual opening time is 8 am. If you get there earlier, expect the line to have formed already as it is more comfortable to wait in the dark/shade than it is in afternoon sun. Be advised that some people line up more than two hours early. You’ll at some point get a number in the queue. 
 
Take sunglasses and a hat; water; many people took some type of seating, especially if you have an issue standing for hours. Social distancing, masking and all safety precautions are recommended, but picture a gazillion seniors in line at Seis Esquinas and you have an idea of what you’ll face. Unless they’ve improved the process, you likely will wait hours. And more hours. The line moves, in spurts. The reason it stops at times for longer periods is that after you get your shot, a group of a predetermined size waits together to ensure there is no adverse reaction from the vaccine, as well as it allows them time to prepare, process, and distribute to you your updated paperwork that shows which vaccine and lot you received, and when your return date is. That will take 15-30 minutes for each group. MAKE A COPY OF THIS DOCUMENT IN CASE YOU LOSE IT; PERHAPS STORE IT IN YOUR PHONE as well.
 
HERE IS THE PROCESS MOST SITES HAVE FOLLOWED IN JALISCO: The health brigadiers have you fill out a form that functions as your registration; they'll get information from your CURP and Permanente/Temporal/INE cards. You also will be asked to communicate your telephone number, email, and zip code. If that will be difficult for you to provide in Spanish or would slow the line for others behind you, print this information neatly on a paper and take it with you to hand to the volunteer registrar. They'll fill in other details, such as the location where you are vaccinated and that location's federal health ID, called a CLUES.
 
Next, you answer the following questions on the registration form by checking the appropriate box (yes or no): Do you present comorbidities? HIV (VIH in Spanish), diabetes, obesity, hypertension COPD (EPOC in Spanish), cerebrovascular, asthma, chronic renal issues, currently in treatment for cancer, immunosuppression. “YES” TO ANY OF THESE IS OK—It is to track comorbidities, not to exclude you.
 
You also will be asked if you have been vaccinated in the last 30 days against: Influenza, Hepatitis B, or Measles/Mumps/Rubella (SR in Spanish). “YES” TO ANY OF THESE MAY EXCLUDE YOU from being vaccinated at this time. Multiple vaccines within 21 days lowers their efficiency, which is the reason for this question.
 
At the end, you will get a receipt with info that includes your name and CURP, details on your vaccination dose and lot/batch number, some info on the vaccinator, and your return date for the second shot. (SInovac is a two-dose vaccine.) Keep that in a safe place for your second vaccine appointment.
 
I hope this helps you prepare for your vaccine.

Thanks for posting that.

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11 hours ago, jrod said:

Governor Alfaro announced around 8:30 pm tonight that part of the newly-arrived shipment of 54,000 doses of Sinovac Covid-19 vaccine is destined for Chapala and Jocotepec. 

"Me da gusto informar que hace unos momentos llegaron a Jalisco alrededor de 54 mil dosis de la vacuna Sinovac que, según el Plan Nacional de Vacunación, serán aplicadas la semana que viene en 11 municipios más: San Juan de los Lagos, Encarnación de Díaz, Jocotepec, Tizapán El Alto, Zapotlán del Rey, Tuxcueca, Ocotlán, La Barca, Chapala, Ciudad Guzmán y Zapotlán El Grande. Desde ya estaremos trabajando con los municipios para ayudar en todo lo necesario. Seguiremos informando."
 

Actual dates and locations have not yet been released for Chapala but Jocotepec just posted their vaccine schedule from 8-4 on Weds-Fri, 17-19 at the Community Hospital. NOTE: Joco is asking for original and copy of one's proof of address.  🌐 #Vacunas | Los días 17, 18 y 19 de marzo, en #Jocotepec se aplicarán vacunas contra #COVID_19 a personas de la 3ra edad. Las vacunas se aplicarán en el Hospital Comunitario Jocotepec, en un horario: 8:00 am a 4.00 pm.

In previous Covid-19 vaccine administrations, IMSS clinics, schools, convention areas have been used. The IMSS clinic in Seis Esquinas was previously announced as the Ajijic location; there is an IMSS location in Chapala at Flavio Romero as well. Of course, things change and hopefully more locations will be added. FUN FACT: 15.4 percent of Jalisco’s over 65 population resides in the municipality of Chapala; NOT SO FUN FACT: people over age 60 are eligible, so expect longer lines in the municipality than in a community with a bunch of youngsters, as more of us are eligible. Out-of-the way locations tend to get fewer people than busy, central vaccination locations.

 
I’ve been checking with already-vaccinated people and the process seems fairly consistent from community to community. You need to take the following documents with you:
• Your printed CURP
• Official ID (permanente, temporal, INE if you are Mexican); make a copy in case they want it.
• Proof of address, such as your CFE or Telmex bill (some places do not require, some do); again, a copy in case they want it.
• The printout of your mivacuna.salud.gob.mx registration. If you have not yet registered, see the web address in this bullet point to register, then print your confirmation. 
 
In other Covid-19 vaccine locations here in Mexico the process has been this: One stands in line; usual opening time is 8 am. If you get there earlier, expect the line to have formed already as it is more comfortable to wait in the dark/shade than it is in afternoon sun. Be advised that some people line up more than two hours early. You’ll at some point get a number in the queue. 
 
Take sunglasses and a hat; water; many people took some type of seating, especially if you have an issue standing for hours. Social distancing, masking and all safety precautions are recommended, but picture a gazillion seniors in line at Seis Esquinas and you have an idea of what you’ll face. Unless they’ve improved the process, you likely will wait hours. And more hours. The line moves, in spurts. The reason it stops at times for longer periods is that after you get your shot, a group of a predetermined size waits together to ensure there is no adverse reaction from the vaccine, as well as it allows them time to prepare, process, and distribute to you your updated paperwork that shows which vaccine and lot you received, and when your return date is. That will take 15-30 minutes for each group. MAKE A COPY OF THIS DOCUMENT IN CASE YOU LOSE IT; PERHAPS STORE IT IN YOUR PHONE as well.
 
HERE IS THE PROCESS MOST SITES HAVE FOLLOWED IN JALISCO: The health brigadiers have you fill out a form that functions as your registration; they'll get information from your CURP and Permanente/Temporal/INE cards. You also will be asked to communicate your telephone number, email, and zip code. If that will be difficult for you to provide in Spanish or would slow the line for others behind you, print this information neatly on a paper and take it with you to hand to the volunteer registrar. They'll fill in other details, such as the location where you are vaccinated and that location's federal health ID, called a CLUES.
 
Next, you answer the following questions on the registration form by checking the appropriate box (yes or no): Do you present comorbidities? HIV (VIH in Spanish), diabetes, obesity, hypertension COPD (EPOC in Spanish), cerebrovascular, asthma, chronic renal issues, currently in treatment for cancer, immunosuppression. “YES” TO ANY OF THESE IS OK—It is to track comorbidities, not to exclude you.
 
You also will be asked if you have been vaccinated in the last 30 days against: Influenza, Hepatitis B, or Measles/Mumps/Rubella (SR in Spanish). “YES” TO ANY OF THESE MAY EXCLUDE YOU from being vaccinated at this time. Multiple vaccines within 21 days lowers their efficiency, which is the reason for this question.
 
At the end, you will get a receipt with info that includes your name and CURP, details on your vaccination dose and lot/batch number, some info on the vaccinator, and your return date for the second shot. (SInovac is a two-dose vaccine.) Keep that in a safe place for your second vaccine appointment.
 
I hope this helps you prepare for your vaccine.

Many thanks for posting that.

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16 minutes ago, daisy2013 said:

If you have your INE all you need is a printout of your curp and show your INE. 

That's a partial list, based on my experience, and governmental and news posts: you also need your comprobante de domicilio (Joco is also requiring a copy, plus original) and the printout you received when you registered on mivacuna.gob.mx.

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1 hour ago, NLU said:

Thanks for this.  Hope it's correct, as I've not seen these %ages and was quite worried about having this one over Pfizer.   My doctor brother's response was "any port in a storm"  ............

 

11 minutes ago, sm1mex said:

Also what are they doing for handicap people on canes walker or crutches?  I have a person having knee surgery next week and cannot stand in a line. 

In greater Guad they are telling people who cannot stand to bring a chair.  And people in Tonala this a.m. for their Day One (Guad TV news broadcast live)  had shown up as early as 11:00 a.m. YESTERDAY 😱

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1 hour ago, daisy2013 said:

If you have your INE all you need is a printout of your curp and show your INE. 

So you're willing to stand in a long line, get to your turn, and find out they want more info?  Don't be silly..... take everything. The stuff not needed can be used for scrap paper!

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With all the uncertainty and speculation etc,  I am glad we were able to get our Pfizer vaccine done in FL..a drive through is a no brainer for the handicap  or older folks. Having the vaccine available is just part of the process, the logistics in administering it takes organizational  skills.

I am amazed how well organized the testing lab at the airport is working, 2 thumbs up for that department

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2 hours ago, AndyPanda said:

... with increased efficacy after several weeks to 95%, what I've read.

 

2 hours ago, daisy2013 said:

Exactly

That's good enough for me.  NONE of the vaccines are right up to their full efficacy the moment you get them.... even a second dose.  And with no other option (we will NEVER see Pfizer out here due to cold storage   impossibility)...... fingers crossed!

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5 hours ago, lcscats said:

Well now I have to figure out if I want this.  I can find zero data on this vaccine.  I was so hoping for Sputnik.

I hear so many people jumping for joy over this vaccine and I am arguing with other friends who refuse to get any vaccine. Wow, everyone is just moving in all sorts of directions.

For me, I agree that I will not take a vaccine from China or Russia or anywhere else that has not been vetted by either the European, US, or WHO medical teams. Sputnik V got an article written but that doesn't mean it had a medical review of it's trials and official filings.

I and another friends have hunted all over the internet for information on Sinovac and there is none.

One of my dearest friends that would be happy to be first to take the Sinovac says it is 86% effective. She doesn't understand that EFFICACY means NOTHING regarding the side effects, long-term impact on your health, how the shot may react if you are on other medication or have health conditions, and many other factors.

If anyone has a reliable source (e.g. the CDC, FDA, WHO or similar entity) about Sinovac please share the link.

 

Finally a comment on efficacy. You can't compare efficacy ratings from one vaccine to the other as they use different methodology and are including different people in the statements. Efficacy does indicate many don't hospitalized or suffer severe reactions. But it is not a statement about side-effects, complications, and anything else that I need to know about prior to have it put into my body.

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  • jrod changed the title to SINOVAC VACCINES START TOMORROW--TUESDAY--IN CHAPALA, AJIJIC, AND NOW IN JOCOTEPEC

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