Protect yourself against flu and COVID-19
During winter our risk of catching viral illnesses is higher. Staying up to date with your vaccinations, for both COVID-19 and flu, is a simple step you can take to help protect yourself, your family and everyone you love.
It’s safe and convenient to get your COVID-19 and flu vaccines at the same time. Visit your local GP, pharmacy, or Aboriginal Medical Service to get vaccinated now.
The flu vaccine is free for all NSW residents over the age of 6 months during June 2022 to boost immunity for the winter season.
Influenza vaccination is always free for people aged 65 years and over, children aged 6 months to under 5 years old, Aboriginal people, pregnant women and people at higher risk of serious illness from flu.
An additional COVID-19 winter booster is available for people aged 65 and over, and other people at risk of serious illness from COVID-19, now.
By protecting yourself, you’ll help keep your family, friends and community safe too.
If you test positive to COVID-19, find out your next steps and how you can look after your illness at home
NSW residents are being urged to take advantage of the free flu vaccines available for all until the end of June as another 211 people were admitted to hospital with the flu in the week ending 18 June.
Take steps to stay healthy and safe, while helping to stop the spread of COVID-19.
Total new cases
Combined total of PCR results and RAT registrations
From PCR tests
For past 24 hours up until 4pm, 25 June 2022.
From rapid antigen tests (RATs)
Registered before 4pm on 25 June 2022, by individuals who have tested positive
*Rapid antigen tests (RATs) are reported by individuals using the ServiceNSW app or website. This figure is for positive results registered before 4pm on 25 June 2022.
Active NSW COVID-19 cases and hospitalisations
Admitted to hospital
In intensive care
Active cases and hospitalisations up until 4pm on 25 June 2022. Active COVID-19 cases are defined as people who have tested positive for COVID-19 in the previous 14 days. This has been updated from the previous definition of 28 days following an expert panel review recommendation. Cases who are in hospital are considered active. Active cases include PCR results and positive rapid antigen test (RAT) registrations.