In any event 141 nations have begun immunizing against COVID-19

What you need to know

Reuters has launched a global effort to track the vaccine rollout plans of over 80 countries and all 50 U.S. states. Our journalists are collecting, verifying and updating information on vaccine availability and eligibility as the plans are announced and implemented by governments and health authorities around the world.

Reuters is also analysing how quickly countries are vaccinating their populations, using data collected from over 130 countries by the Our World in Data project at the University of Oxford.

COVID-19 vaccination data can be reported by countries as the total number of doses administered and/or the number of people vaccinated. Because most coronavirus vaccines require two doses, many countries also report the number of people who have received just one dose and the number who have been fully vaccinated.

Many of the charts on this page show the number of people who have received at least one dose of a vaccine, which can offer significant protection against severe disease and reduce the risk of transmission, according to some studies.

If a country only reports the number of doses they have administered in total, we do not know the number of people who have been vaccinated. Those countries are excluded from our charts and statistics about people vaccinated.

How fast are countries vaccinating?

Among countries with more than 1 million people, Chile is currently vaccinating faster than any other, administering a daily average of 1,165 doses per 100,000 people in the past seven days. Israel was previously the fastest, administering about 1,990 doses per 100,000 people per day.100 days earlier7030Last reported7-day rolling avg.

Chile

1,165 doses/100K

Note: The 7-day average is calculated using daily figures from Our World in Data. Not all countries report vaccinations daily, so daily figures are estimated whenever a country reports the total number of vaccinations they have administered.

Do some countries have an advantage?

Yes, generally richer and more developed countries have better health care infrastructure to manufacture, acquire and administer doses.

About 62% of people who have received at least one dose of a coronavirus vaccine were from high income countries, and at least 59% were from Europe and North America. (Again, that only includes data from countries that report these figures.)Show byRegionIncomePercent of population given at least one dose of vaccineNo. of people given one dose20M90M020406080%of populationEuropeAsia and the Middle EastAfricaLatin America and the CaribbeanNorthern AmericaOceania

Note: Income classifications from The World Bank

Who is getting vaccinated?

Because of the limited availability of vaccines, most countries are prioritizing certain groups of people to receive their shots before others. People who are older or more likely to become very ill or die from COVID-19 are usually prioritized over those who are young and healthy. Some groups are prioritized because they are more likely to come into contact with an infected person based on what they do or where they live and, in turn, infect others.

Reuters has collected information on these priority groups for dozens of countries and determined which groups are currently eligible for vaccination.

Tap through the table below to see detailed information for each country. We will update this page as more countries acquire vaccines and announce their rollout plans.

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