Well over 20 million people have already had the first dose of their coronavirus vaccine in the UK as the incredible roll-out continues at pace.
That is equivalent to more than one in three adults, with nearly 800,000 already having had their second dose.
Ministers aim to offer the jab to everyone aged over 50, and all adults in at-risk groups, by May.
But many still have questions about how they get their jab – and the process involved.
The vaccine is being offered at larger vaccination centres, pharmacies and some local NHS services such as hospitals or GP surgeries.
The NHS have made clear they will make contact when you need to attend.
Here are some of the key points as the roll-out efforts continue.
How do I get my jab?
If you are not eligible yet, you soon will be. Getting on for 21 million have had their first jabs already.
But the message is simple – you need to wait to be contacted.
The NHS will then let you know when it is your turn to have the jab.
It is not a case of turning up and joining the back of the queue.
Do I contact the NHS for my vaccination?
It is really important that you don't.
Understandably, they are over-stretched right now - so it's a case of don't call us, we'll call you.
The NHS website said: "It's important not to contact the NHS for a vaccination."
When it's your turn, they will contact you.
Who decides who is next in line?
The order in which people are being offered their jabs is based on advice from the Joint Committee on Vaccination and Immunisation (JCVI).
The priority groups are carefully considered before being made public.
But as soon as it is your turn, you will be informed – so keep your eyes peeled.
Who can help?
Social media groups are playing a big part in keeping everyone up to date. You may be able to find a helpful group in your area.
Facebook group admins are posting regular updates and helping others locate the vaccine in their area and make an appointment when contacted.
They are also helping answer questions and importantly can help set your mind at ease if you have any concerns.
The after effects
It is possible that after receiving your vaccination, you could experience mild side effects.
The NHS says it could include fatigue, fever, chills and headache.
Those who have had their jabs may also experience mild swelling where they had the injection.
Ibuprofen, aspirin and antihistamines could help – but always speak to your doctor.