While Dolly Parton’s $1 million helped fund the creation of the Moderna COVID-19 vaccine, she herself hasn’t endured the poke yet. 

Tennessee, Parton’s home state, is administering both the Pfizer and Moderna vaccines to those 70-years-old and up, so she’s eligible to receive the vaccine when she so chooses since she’s 75. The Moderna vaccine is 94.5% effective against the virus, while the Pfizer is about 95% effective. 

"I'm going to get it, though," she told CNN. "I didn't want to jump line. I didn't donate the money so I could be protected. I did it for everybody."

Fans of the “Jolene” singer have been thanking her for her part in the vaccine creation, and some have even been asking her to get the shot.

Her donation went to Vanderbilt University’s COVID-19 research program and her name is even on the preliminary report/list of the vaccine. 

“What better time right now, we need this. I felt like this was the time for me to open my heart and my hand and try to help," she said while on NBC’s "Today Show” in April 2020. 

Aside from her assistance with COVID-19 research, she's also been working on a Super Bowl ad with the website developer, Squarespace.

Instead of using her "9 to 5" hit song, she reworked it to be "5 to 9," because many people are working past 5 p.m. on hobbies or side gigs that might use the website developer. 

christmas at dollywood dolly parton Dolly Parton appears as herself in Hallmark Channel’s “Christmas at Dollywood.” Photo: Crown Media / Curtis Hilbun