With the biggest vaccination programme in British history underway, follow the progress of the Covid vaccine rollout with our tracker.
This page is being updated regularly with the latest data on how many people have been vaccinated across the UK, and whether the government is on track to hit its vaccination target.
What is the government's target?
On January 4, Boris Johnson said: "By the middle of February, if things go well and with a fair wind in our sails, we expect to have offered the first vaccine dose to everyone in the four top priority groups identified by the Joint Committee on Vaccination and Immunisation (JCVI)." On February 14, figures showed the UK had passed the 15 million figure for first doses administered for the top four priority groups.The next target was to have everyone in priority groups 5-9 - a further 17.2 million people - to be offered their first dose by the middle of April, completing phase one of the vaccination programme. That target was met on 12 April.
Phase two - groups 10-12 - covers all adults aged between 18 and 49. Johnson has pledged everyone in phase two will be offered a first dose by July 19.
The date for offering everyone a first dose was originally the end of July but Johnson brought the date forward to July 19 on June 14.
Who is getting vaccinated when? The vaccine will be distributed to these 12 groups in the following order, according to the list drawn up by the JCVI. In brackets is the estimated number of people in each group in the UK:
Phase one priority groups (to be offered first dose by mid-April)
1 - Residents in a care home for older adults and their carers (800,000 people) 2 - Those aged 80 and over and frontline health and social care workers (a total of 7.1 million people in this group: 3.3m over 80s, 2.4m healthcare workers, 1.4m social care workers) 3 - Those aged 75 and over (2.3 million) 4 - Those aged 70 and over and clinically extremely vulnerable individuals (4.4 million) 5 - Those aged 65 and over (2.9 million)6 - All individuals aged 16 to 64 with underlying health conditions which put them at higher risk of serious disease and mortality (7.3 million)7 - Those aged 60 and over (1.8 million)8 - Those aged 55 years and over (2.4 million) 9 - Those aged 50 years of age and over (2.8 million)Phase two (to be offered first dose by mid-July)10 - All those aged 40-49 years 11 - All those aged 30-39 years 12 - All those aged 18-29 years
How many people in the UK have been given the vaccine so far?
Government data up to Wednesday, July 28 shows the number of people in the UK to have been given a first dose of the Covid vaccine is 46,689,242, a rise of 35,446 on the previous day. 88.3% of adults in the UK have had their first jab.The number of people who have had both doses of the Covid vaccine stands at 37,610,911 -an increase of 151,851 from the previous total. 71.1% of adults in the UK are fully vaccinated.As of Wednesday, July 28, 84,112,856 Covid-19 vaccine doses have been given in the UK.
Across the UK, the total number of people who have had a first dose breaks down as follows:
England - 39,193,459
Wales - 2,291,418
Scotland - 4,002,903
Northern Ireland - 1,201,462
Across the UK, the total number of people who have had a second dose breaks down as follows:
England - 31,438,842
Wales - 2,023,733
Scotland - 3,125,690
Northern Ireland - 1,022,646
The government is providing daily updates on these figures and we will update this page with the latest data when we get it. Which vaccines are being used?In the UK, there are four vaccines that have been approved for use by the regulator, the Medicines and Healthcare Products Regulatory Agency:
Pfizer/BioNTech (in use since 8 December)
Oxford/AstraZeneca (in use since 4 January)
Moderna (in use since 7 April)
Johnson & Johnson (expected to be rolled out later in 2021)
What you need to know about the vaccine and its rollout:
Listen to our coronavirus podcast