COVID-19 Vaccine Communications Videos, Images and Resources

The people working in hospitals and health systems are trusted sources of information. Answering questions, sharing personal reasons for getting vaccinated, and respecting concerns of those not yet ready to get their vaccine are all powerful ways the health care field can help their communities stay healthy.

Recent polling indicates half of adults intend to get an annual COVID-19 booster if available. Below are resources to help the health care field support COVID and other vaccination efforts.

Vaccination Podcast Series

Listen to a series of podcasts on how hospital and health systems are building trust and working with community partners to foster vaccine confidence.

In “How St. Luke's Confronted the Virus Triple Threat,” two St. Luke’s Health System experts describe how they pivoted to provide respiratory care during last year's surge, and how the rapid creation of Respiratory Outpatient Clinics across the state made a tremendous difference for their patients.

“Fostering Trust in Pediatric Vaccinations with Gillette Children’s” highlights the children hospital’s work in the community to build relationships based on trust, honesty and commitment, which will help continue to improve vaccination rates and also address future health issues.

Watch Podcast Videos

COVID-19 Vaccine Education Videos

Access AHA's library of vaccine-education videos for health care workers and the public to help spread the word to support COVID-19 vaccination efforts.

What’s Next? Clearing Up the Confusion Around COVID-19 Vaccines

Confusion still exists, including in the provider community, around the process of receiving the COVID vaccine and booster. Hear directly from CDC and other hospital experts about what vaccines are available, for who and when they should be promoted to patients.

Celebrating Life

The COVID-19 vaccine allows us to again celebrate and savor life’s big and small moments with friends and family. Time to take your shot.

Get Vaccinated & Boosted

Vaccines protect us all from serious disease. The COVID-19 vaccines, including the updated booster doses, are safe, effective, and recommended for everyone six months and older. If you have questions, talk to your health care professional. Learn more at

COVID-19 Vaccination Case Studies

Dr. Sarah Bosslet

Vacci/NATION: Inspiring Stories on the National COVID-19 Vaccine Rollout

Riley Children’s Health Ramps Up COVID-19 Vaccine Access for Children in Indiana

Riley Children’s Health is working to ensure that children, including those under age 5, get the COVID-19 vaccine, by hosting vaccine clinics across the Indianapolis area and ramping up access to the vaccine in pediatrician offices. The hospital also partnered with The Children’s Museum of Indianapolis to vaccinate hundreds of children.


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Back to School: Clearing Up Confusion About Covid-19 Vaccines

Two clinicians and CDC experts shared COVID-19 vaccine tips they’ve found effective in helping parents and kids get vaccinated this school year. Top tips are featured in a one pager (right) or watch the 2023 webinar What’s Next? Clearing Up the Confusion Around COVID-19 Vaccines.

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Back to School: Clearing Up Confusion About Covid-19 Vaccines cover image

Vaccine and Booster Resources

Communicating With Health Care Professionals

  • Recommendations for Increasing Vaccine Uptake: Quick Reference Guide (Kaiser Permanente and the California Coronavirus Testing Task Force)


COVID-19 Vaccine Social Media Campaigns and Resources

Click images to view and download versions sized for Facebook, Instagram, LinkedIn or Twitter. Visit the social media assets page and download the social media toolkit to view more vaccine communications social campaigns and resources.

Dont miss the double feature! Get vaccinated for both COVID-19 and the flu today.
Graphic of children's ABC letter blocks with text: A-lways cover coughs and sneezes; B-e sure to frequently wash your hands; C-ontact your doctor about recommended vaccines like the flu and COVID-19
Video Still Image of a forest of changing leaves with text: don't fall behind on your vaccines.
Myth: It's unsafe to get a COVID-19 vaccine while pregnant. Fact: Vaccines help protect pregnant people and their babies from serious illness.


Featured Vaccine Resources

Strategies for Rural Health Leaders' Success in a Post-COVID-19 World Webinar

In this webinar rural hospital executives and board leaders discuss how boards can work with all levels within their communities to build vaccine confidence and trust in the safety and efficacy of the COVID-19 vaccine for families and communities.

#MyWhy Campaign

As a physician, nurse, respiratory therapist, environmental services or food services worker or other health care professional, your example is one of the strongest health resources we have. When you get your COVID-19 vaccine, please consider sharing your story to help others understand the importance of getting vaccinated.

Radio news releases are running in select states to emphasize the need for vaccines. Listen to a sample below or visit the Media Placements page to hear all radio releases and read news articles in the New York Times, NPR and more featuring AHA's clinical ambassadors.

illustration of messy doctor's desk with laptop, xrays, coffee, stethoscope, glasses, medical charts, and Rx pad that says: Flu activit peaks in the winter. Get your flu shot!

Join United Against the Flu as we send a loud message across social platforms to protect yourself and your family by getting a flu vaccination.

United Against the Flu/COVID-19 Digital Toolkit

This content was funded in part by a cooperative agreement with the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (grant number CK20-2003). The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention is an agency within the Department of Health and Human Services (HHS). The contents of this resource do not necessarily represent the policy of CDC or HHS, and should not be considered an endorsement by the Federal Government.

Disclaimer: The information provided on this page is based on guidance from the Centers for Disease Control (CDC) and is not intended to be a substitute for professional medical diagnosis or treatment. Always seek the advice of your physician or other qualified health provider with questions regarding a medical condition.