Don’t share COVID-19 vaccine card on social media, BBB says

BBB says mark occasion with photo of vaccine sticker or selfie

Vaccination record cards are shown before residents are inoculated, Thursday, Jan. 21, 2021, at the Isles of Vero Beach assisted and independent senior living community in Vero Beach, Fla. The government tasked CVS and Walgreens with administering the shots to long-term care locations in nearly every state. (AP Photo/Wilfredo Lee)
Vaccination record cards are shown before residents are inoculated, Thursday, Jan. 21, 2021, at the Isles of Vero Beach assisted and independent senior living community in Vero Beach, Fla. The government tasked CVS and Walgreens with administering the shots to long-term care locations in nearly every state. (AP Photo/Wilfredo Lee) (Copyright 2021 The Associated Press. All rights reserved)

The latest scam has to do with COVID-19 vaccine cards.

The Better Business Bureau is warning people not to share them online.

Vaccination cards have personal information on them like your full name, your birthday and where you got your vaccine.

Don’t share COVID-19 vaccine card on social media, BBB says
Don’t share COVID-19 vaccine card on social media, BBB says

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But it’s not just personal information scammers could be after. They could use your real card to make a phony one.

Scammers have been caught selling fake vaccination cards online in Great Britain.

The BBB warns that it’s only a matter of time before that starts in the U.S.

If you want to share the momentous occasion online, you can take a photo of your vaccine sticker or take a selfie at the clinic.