COVID-19 Vaccine: What you need to know.

Question: Can I still get Covid after the Vaccine?
Answer: If someone is unlucky to get Covid after having been vaccinated and you can still, in some cases, get Covid after you get vaccinated, even though your chances seem to be lower, it is likely you will experience a much milder disease.
Question:  Does the WHO recommend the Covid vaccine for children?
Answer: The WHO states that since they tend to experience mild disease symptoms compared to adults, they aren't in urgent need for vaccinations unless they have a pre-existing condition. Instead, vaccines should be prioritized to those with conditions, health care workers, and older individuals.
Question:  When do you get the second Covid vaccine?
Answer: The federal government's expert vaccine advisory panel currently recommends that the Pfizer vaccine is given three weeks apart, while people who've had their AstraZeneca jab are advised to wait 12 weeks before getting their second dose.
Question: Will I test positive after Covid vaccine?
Answer: Getting vaccinated won't make you show up as positive on PCR tests. That's because these tests look for copies of the genetic material of the virus as an indication that you have been infected.
Question: Can over 60 get Pfizer vaccine?
Answer: People over 60 will get the AstraZeneca vaccine, while the Pfizer vaccine is preferred for people under 60.  
Question: Is AstraZeneca vaccine safe?
Answer: Yes, it is very safe. The Oxford/AstraZeneca vaccine was approved for use after being thoroughly tested on tens of thousands of people. On top of that, up to 9 June over 24.6 million people have now had a first dose of this vaccine in the UK, the overwhelming majority without any serious side effects or reactions.
Question: Which is the official name of the coronavirus disease?
Answer: The final name of the disease will be provided by the International Classification of Diseases (ICD). WHO is also proposing '2019-nCoV' as an interim name of the virus. The final decision on the official name of the virus will be made by the International Committee on Taxonomy of Viruses