14-Year Old Creates Hilarious 2-Minute Video About a Dysfunctional Black Family Meeting

by May 3, 2021

DJ Lee, a 14-year old YouTuber from Southern California, cleverly pokes fun in his latest video about a dysfunctional Black family as they discuss getting “the shot”. [Watch the video here] In the skit, he holds a family meeting to encourage his parents and grandparents to consider getting the “the shot”, but it quickly turns into a comedy-filled fiasco.

The skit is only 2 minutes and 30 seconds long, but the impact is quite impressive and offers a bit of education about the pandemic and how many Americans have been responding to it.

Not only does Lee play all the characters, but he also produced the episode, filmed it, and even edited it. He clearly has a future in making people laugh and entertaining the masses.

Watch the video now:
https://YouTube.com/watch?v=OdiHfTx9G1U


How COVID-19 Vaccines Get to You

Vaccine manufacturers; the federal government; state, local, and territorial jurisdictions; and other partners are working to make sure safe and effective vaccines are getting to you as quickly as possible. This page will help you understand the key steps in this important process and how CDC is tracking vaccine distribution, delivery, and administration throughout the United States.

Vaccine manufacturing

Vaccine manufacturing is complicated, and it can take months to make and package vaccines. Additionally, vaccines have to go through quality controlexternal icon testing during each and every step of their journey to make sure they are both safe and effective for use.

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Vaccine allocation

Specific amounts of COVID-19 vaccine doses are made available (allocated) to jurisdictions* based on the number of people 18 years or older in the jurisdiction in proportion to the entire U.S. population. For the Pfizer-BioNTech and Moderna vaccines, which require receiving two doses to maximize immunity, allocations are split in two: 1) first-dose quantities that have already been released to the U.S. government and are under federal control at the time of allocation; and 2) additional doses that are still being manufactured and are not under federal control at the time of allocation. These doses are allocated but will be released at a future date so that communities can get second dose supplies.

After jurisdictions and other federal and commercial partners are allocated their supply, they determine where the vaccine goes, such as to:

* includes the 50 states; the District of Columbia; New York City, the U.S. territories of American Samoa, Guam, the Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands, Puerto Rico, and the U.S Virgin Islands; and three independent countries in compacts of free association with the United States (Federated States of Micronesia, Republic of the Marshall Islands, and Republic of Palau).

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Vaccine ordering

Based on their allocation, jurisdictions and other federal and commercial partners order vaccines from the federal government using CDC’s vaccine ordering system, Vaccine Tracking System (VTrckS). Jurisdictions can order all or a portion of their weekly allocation. Any leftover doses are rolled over to the next week’s allocation.

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