Dear valued customers, following a thorough safety review the CDC and the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) have lifted the temporary pause on the Johnson & Johnson’s (Janssen) COVID-19 vaccine. Winn-Dixie Pharmacy will continue to administer the J&J vaccine as well as the Moderna and Pfizer vaccines. Visit our FAQ section below for more information.

Now offering the free* COVID-19 vaccine. Walk-ins are welcomed!

Harveys pharmacies are now able to administer the COVID-19 vaccine. Our pharmacists are experienced in safely providing immunizations, such as flu, shingles and pneumonia. As always, we follow all CDC and state recommended guidelines. Schedule your appointment to save time. Walk-ins are always welcome! To save time, download our consent form now

  • *No cost through most insurances or through federal program if not insured. Availability can change quickly based on demand; we understand this might be frustrating. If there are no available appointments at the location you selected, you may choose a nearby location or check back frequently for the next opportunity to schedule your appointment.

Who can get the COVID-19 vaccine

Your state health department determines who is eligible to get vaccinated.

Harveys vaccine FAQs

    The goal for Operation Warp Speed is to deliver safe vaccines that work, with the first supply becoming available before the end of 2020.

    Currently, two vaccines are authorized and recommended to prevent COVID-19 in the United States. To help guide decisions about how to distribute limited initial supplies of COVID-19 vaccine, the CDC and the Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices have published recommendations for who should be vaccinated first. Supplies will increase over time. The goal is for everyone to be able to easily get a COVID-19 vaccine as soon as large quantities are available. However, a COVID-19 vaccine may not be available for young children until more studies are completed.


    Because the U.S. supply of COVID-19 vaccine is expected to be limited at first, the CDC is providing recommendations to federal, state, and local governments about who should be vaccinated first. The CDC’s recommendations are based on those from the Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices (ACIP), an independent panel of medical and public health experts. While the CDC makes recommendations for who should be offered COVID-19 vaccine first, each state has its own plan for deciding who will be vaccinated first and how they can receive vaccines. Please contact your local health department for more information on COVID-19 vaccination in your area.

    Beginning March 3, the state of Florida has expanded the groups eligible to receive the COVID-19 vaccine. These groups include:

    • Long-term care facility residents and staff;
    • Persons 65 years of age and older;
    • Persons under 65 deemed medically vulnerable by a physician; (qualified individuals must bring completed form to the pharmacy at time of their appointment).
    • Health care personnel with direct patient contact;
    • K-12 school employees
    • Sworn law enforcement officers 50 years of age and older; and
    • Firefighters 50 years of age and older
    Qualified individuals must bring a completed form to the pharmacy at time of their appointment.


    As a preferred retail partner in the fight against COVID-19, Harveys will administer free Moderna COVID-19 vaccine to eligible recipients through the Federal Retail Pharmacy Program.


    Yes. The CDC recommends that during the pandemic people wear a mask that covers their nose and mouth when in contact with others outside your household, when in healthcare facilities, and when receiving any vaccine, including a COVID-19 vaccine. Anyone who has trouble breathing or is unable to remove a mask without assistance should not wear a mask. For more information, visit considerations for wearing masks.


    All the COVID-19 vaccines being used have gone through rigorous studies to ensure they are as safe as possible. Systems that allow CDC to watch for safety issues are in place across the entire country.

    The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has granted Emergency Use Authorizations for COVID-19 vaccines that have been shown to meet rigorous safety criteria and be effective as determined by data from the manufacturers and findings from large clinical trials. Watch a video describing the emergency use authorization . Clinical trials for all vaccines must first show they meet rigorous criteria for safety and effectiveness before any vaccine, including COVID-19 vaccines, can be authorized or approved for use. The known and potential benefits of a COVID-19 vaccine must outweigh the known and potential risks of the vaccine. Learn more about how federal partners are ensuring the safety of COVID-19 vaccines in the United States.


    The CDC and FDA encourage the public to report possible side effects (called adverse events) to the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS). This national system collects these data to look for adverse events that are unexpected, appear to happen more often than expected, or have unusual patterns of occurrence. Learn about the difference between a vaccine side effect and an adverse event. Reports to VAERS help the CDC monitor the safety of vaccines. Safety is a top priority. Healthcare providers will be required to report certain adverse events following vaccination to VAERS. Healthcare providers also have to adhere to any revised safety reporting requirements according to FDA’s conditions of authorized use throughout the duration of any Emergency Use Authorization; these requirements would be posted on FDA’s website.

    The CDC is also implementing a new smartphone-based tool called v-safe to check-in on people’s health after they receive a COVID-19 vaccine. When you receive your vaccine, you should also receive a v-safe information sheet telling you how to enroll in v-safe. If you enroll, you will receive regular text messages directing you to surveys where you can report any problems or adverse reactions you have after receiving a COVID-19 vaccine.

    V-Safe information sheet
    V-Safe information poster


    A flu vaccine will not protect you from getting COVID-19, but it can prevent you from getting influenza (flu) at the same time as COVID-19. This can keep you from having a more severe illness. While it’s not possible to say with certainty what will happen in the winter, the CDC believes it’s likely that flu viruses and the virus that causes COVID-19 will both be spreading during that time. That means that getting a flu vaccine is more important than ever. More flu vaccine information https://www.harveyssupermarkets.com/pharmacy/flu-season.

    Please note: You should not get a COVID-19 vaccine and a flu vaccine at the same time. COVID-19 vaccines should be given alone with at least 14 days either before or after you get any other vaccines, including a flu vaccine. This is because there is currently limited information on the safety and effectiveness of getting other vaccines at the same time as a COVID-19 vaccine. As more information becomes available, this recommendation may change. Your healthcare provider can help you decide the best vaccination schedule for you and your family.


    COVID-19 vaccines help our bodies develop immunity to the virus that causes COVID-19 without us having to get the illness. Different types of vaccines work in different ways to offer protection, but with all types of vaccines, the body is left with a supply of “memory” T-lymphocytes as well as B-lymphocytes that will remember how to fight that virus in the future. It typically takes a few weeks for the body to produce T-lymphocytes and B-lymphocytes after vaccination. Therefore, it is possible that a person could be infected with the virus that causes COVID-19 just before or just after vaccination and then get sick because the vaccine did not have enough time to provide protection. Sometimes after vaccination, the process of building immunity can cause symptoms, such as fever. These symptoms are normal and are a sign that the body is building immunity. More information on how the vaccine works here.


    Vaccine doses will be given to the American people at no cost. The Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI), Department of Health and Human Services Office of Inspector General (HHS-OIG), and Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services (CMS) are warning the public about several emerging fraud schemes related to COVID-19 vaccines. If you believe you have been the victim of a COVID-19 fraud, immediately report it to the FBI (ic3.gov, tips.fbi.gov, or 1-800-CALL-FBI) or HHS OIG (tips.hhs.gov or 1-800-HHS-TIPS)


    Yes, walk-ups are welcome.


    Yes. Customers can schedule their COVID -19 vaccine on our website to expedite the process and provide a time they would like to come in to receive their vaccination.


    The FDA and the CDC are confident that the vaccine is safe and effective at preventing COVID-19. At this time, the available data suggests that the chance of developing a rare blood disorder – thrombosis with thrombocytopenia syndrome (TTS) – is very low, and the benefits of the vaccine outweigh the risks. For women between the ages of 18 and 49, this adverse event is rare, occurring at a rate of about 7 per 1 million vaccinated women. For women 50 years and older and men of all ages, this adverse event is even more rare. Women younger than 50 should be aware that other COVID-19 vaccines are available where this risk has not been seen. Seek medical care right away if you develop any of the symptoms below after receiving the J&J/Janssen COVID-19 Vaccine. If experiencing symptoms, patients should contact their healthcare provide


    CDC and FDA have recommended that use of the J&J/Janssen COVID-19 Vaccine resume in the United States, effective April 23, 2021. A review of all available data at this time shows that the J&J/Janssen COVID-19 Vaccine’s known and potential benefits outweigh its known and potential risks for those recommended to receive it. However, women younger than 50 years old should be aware of the rare but increased risk of blood clots with low platelets after vaccination, and that other COVID-19 vaccines are available where this risk has not been seen.

    b. The pause allowed CDC to communicate with healthcare providers and re-emphasize the importance of reporting severe events in people who have received this vaccine, as well as how to report such events. The pause also gave experts time to carefully review all available data and conduct a risk-benefit analysis around the use of this vaccine For more information visit https://www.cdc.gov/coronavirus/2019-ncov/vaccines/safety/JJUpdate.html.


    Due to this pause, we are texting all customers who have a scheduled appointment to receive the Janssen (Johnson & Johnson) COVID-19 vaccine at Harveys pharmacy to inform them that their appointment is being cancelled. We regret any inconvenience and will follow up with affected customers to reschedule their appointments as soon as possible.


    If you got this vaccine more than three weeks ago your risk of developing a blood clot is very low.

    If you received the vaccine within the last three weeks, your risk of developing a blood clot is also very low and that risk will decrease over time.


    At this time, our Harveys Pharmacy locations that are currently offering the COVID-19 vaccine to eligible populations have either the Moderna, Pfizer or Janssen (Johnson & Johnson) vaccine - not more than two types at this time. Customers will be able to see which Harveys Pharmacy location has which vaccine and appointment availability before scheduling. Depending on which vaccine you receive, you will be prompted to schedule a second dose if needed.

    Given limited supply of all three types of COVID-19 vaccines at this time, we recommend that you receive whichever shot is available to you now, based on your state’s eligibility and supply, to best protect you and your community against COVID-19.


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