Another vaccine mix-up has occurred with a man from New Hampshire, who received both doses of the COVID vaccine, but they were from two different drug makers.

The man, Craig Richards, received both doses of the Pfizer and Moderna vaccine at a West Lebanon, New Hampshire, vaccination site, WMUR, an ABC affiliate out of Manchester, New Hampshire, reported.

Richards, who received his first COVID shot in March – the Moderna vaccine – got his second dose - the Pfizer vaccine - on Tuesday morning, when the error occurred.

"He said, 'You ready for a poke?' I said, 'Sure,' and he poked me," Richards told WMUR. "As soon as he poked me, he looked down at my card, and I think he realized he just gave me the Pfizer.”

Richards continued by saying, “I looked at him and said, 'You did not just give me the wrong shot.' And he bolted! I don't know if I had a real angry face on.”

After the mistake was realized, Richards said a supervisor of the vaccination site came to talk to him.

"'You're going to be fine. The good news is, you are fully vaccinated,' and I'm just like, this isn't happening," Richards told the news outlet.

Richards told the WMUR he feels OK but wants more information.

The New Hampshire Department of Health and Human Services released a statement obtained by the news outlet that said, “A mixed series is safe, as (Centers for Disease Control and Prevention) guidance recommends mixing the series if the brand from the first dose is not available at the second dose," the department said.

"While there have not been any clinical studies on whether a mixed series is as effective as a complete series, it will still provide enough protection that a third dose is not necessary or recommended.”

But Richards added that he feels uneasy about the experience, especially after the announcement by the Food and Drug Administration recommending the use of the Johnson & Johnson vaccine be put on pause after reports of at least six cases of blood clots.

He told WMUR, “With everything going on with Johnson and Johnson being pulled, you go home and you're uneasy about the whole thing," he said. "They screwed up. Something is wrong over there."

Richards is not the first person to receive two doses of vaccine from different COVID vaccine makers.

A woman in Montreal also received doses of both the Moderna and Pfizer vaccine. The woman was 97 and had dementia.

In another case, a man from Ohio received three doses of the COVID vaccine when he was inadvertently mistaken for another man that had the same name. He nearly died from the additional doses of the shot, which two were administered hours apart.

Ghana is to initially receive 600,000 doses of the AstraZeneca/Oxford vaccine
Ghana is to initially receive 600,000 doses of the AstraZeneca/Oxford vaccine AFP / THOMAS KIENZLE