All the most dystopian vaccination centers in the world where you can protect yourself against the coronavirus

The rollout of the vaccine in places like the UK and the US has been nothing short of extraordinary.

Since December 2020, the UK has administered more than 90 million shots to the arm at more than 1,900 vaccination sites. In the United States, vaccines were estimated to have saved 140,000 lives in May, such is their effectiveness.

But to generate such mind-boggling statistics, countries have not been able to rely solely on hospitals and doctor’s offices to make their jabs. Plus, rather quirky places like malls and music festivals had to retreat to provide additional stitching space. We are in 2021, it is the dystopia in which we are. Black Mirror is real, you know the drill.

So here are some of the weirdest places you can get a coronavirus vaccine.

Heaven nightclub, London

Heaven, an LGBTQ + nightclub in London, became the first nightclub to work in moonlight as a vaccination center in early August. On Sunday 8, people could book tickets on Eventbrite (really) or drop in to get a pretty different photo than they might be used to in the venue.

Jeremy Joseph, Owner of GAY & Heaven, said: “It was really exciting to welcome customers to the dance floor again, but I want to make sure we keep everyone safe. It is important that we all do our part and encourage each other to get vaccinated – not only because you may soon need a vaccination passport to enter nightclubs, but because we want everyone to get vaccinated. world party safely ”.

Seshing safely.

Reading and Leeds Festivals

Music fans return to Reading and Leeds for the first time in two years after last year’s festivals were canceled

(Getty Images)

This holiday weekend, swarms of youngsters with their A-Level and GCSE scores will flock to Reading or Leeds festivals to piss with their friends and listen to some great tunes.

While they’re there, however, they may also feel like getting stung, although they can’t if they’ve been drinking, so how many people will benefit from the pop-up, who knows.

Either way, there are worse ways people use needles at festivals, we’re sure.

Tottenham Hotspur Stadium

Harry Kane enjoyed the perfect return from Tottenham’s side (Adam Davy / PA)

(PA wire)

Spurs fans have had three chances to attend pop-up vaccination centers at Tottenham Stadium over the summer.

All participants received an exclusive 20% discount code on Stadium Tours and The Dare Skywalk and entered a raffle to win two tickets to watch the men’s first team training at the stadium.

Who could say no to that?

Shopping centers

A nation that was once under Communist rule administering vaccines in a cathedral of capitalism that is a huge shopping mall is something, but that’s exactly what’s happening in Moscow, Russia.

Russia isn’t the only country that uses stores for photography. People can get stung at Westfield Shopping Center in London and St James Quarter Shopping Center in Edinburgh also serves as a vaccination center.


And if the malls are too busy, why not just head to your local Primark? The Primark locker rooms at two London stores will become vaccination clinics this holiday weekend and the world’s largest Primark – in Birmingham – also allows people to get bitten while shopping.

Dr Vin Diwakar, NHS medical director in London, urged people to ‘add this very important item to the top of their shopping list – get vaccinated’.

Science Museum

How do you want to get vaccinated against Covid with a cultural side? Well, you can do that at the Science Museum, in London, and it’s a pretty immersive science activity if you think about it.

Indeed, the museum then documents the history of vaccination in Medicine: The Wellcome Galleries. You can then read the story of immunization in their Objects and Stories online resource.

A cerebral way to stay safe.


Take flights, not Covid. Airports in Rome, London and India, among others, let people get stung before they fly.

Look, this is all very strange, but getting the vaccine is important, whether it’s at your local GP or, uh, your real one. Just do it.

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