Vaccine drop-in clinics for 12-15 year olds opened a little over three weeks ago, but more than 40% of the age group have now received at least their first dose.
With the vaccination of 16 and 17-year-olds also continuing at a reasonable rate, will Scotlands youngest teenagers end up better protected from Covid than older age groups?
Looking at first doses, theres 100% coverage of all age groups over 60 in Scotland.
Theres also 99.1% coverage of the 55-59 group and 96.5% of all 50-54 year olds have received a first dose.
However, a clear trend emerges with the under 60s - the younger the age group, the lower population coverage plateaus.
As an example, the 40-49 age group reached 90% coverage on 21 July for first doses and almost three months on are now sitting at 91.7%.
Vaccination drop-in clinics opened on 7 August for 16-17 year olds.
It wasnt a standing start, as 12% of that age group had already received a first dose, but coverage is now at 73.2% and closing in on the 18-29 age group which has 77.2% coverage.
The drop-in clinics were opened to 12-15 year olds on 20 September and vaccination appointment letters began to be sent out a week after that.
This age group has gone from 5.4% coverage to just over 40% in about three weeks.
If you work out how long it took each age group to get from 10% to 40% coverage, 12-15 year olds come in at 16 days - faster than any other group under 65.
However, its important to note that the population size of the age group is a factor here.
There are far fewer 12-15 year olds (234,135) than 18-29 year olds (833,947), and only 110,139 people in the 16-17 age group.
Using National Records of Scotland population estimates, its possible to estimate a "rate per day" for the early stage of the vaccination programme in each age group.
Taking into account the population size of each cohort, 12-15 year olds are clearly being vaccinated at a faster rate than any of the other younger age groups were - and theres a big contrast with 16-17 year olds, who are at the bottom of the table.
Again, its worth bearing in mind the vast differences in population size between England and Scotland.
England has vaccinated more than 354,000 12-15 year olds with a first dose, compared with about 95,000 in Scotland, according to the UK government Covid dashboard.
The numbers are similar for 16-17 year olds - in England 771,719 have been given a first dose, almost 10 times higher than the number in Scotland.
However, in terms of percentage coverage, Scotland is doing much better in both age groups.
In the 16-17 age group, Scotland started from a lower base in August, but the initial pace of vaccination was steeper and has started to level off at a higher figure.
England and Scotland are following different strategies for the vaccination of school-age children.
England is vaccinating pupils in schools, whereas Scotland is mainly using drop-in centres (however, some rural areas are offering them in schools as well).
The Scottish government said it was "delighted" at the "excellent progress" that had been made in the 12 to 15-year-old age group.
"Anyone from this age group who hasnt yet been vaccinated can visit the NHS Inform website to find out more," a spokesperson added.
Pupils who have recently received the vaccine spoke to BBC Scotland News about their experiences in both researching and receiving the vaccine.
Caitlyn, age 15, said she got the vaccine to protect her father.
"My father is immuno-suppressed so me and my sister decided to get the vaccine to protect him," she said. "Also my family are in the Netherlands so to be able to go and see them I need to be vaccinated.
"I didnt find out much about it - you hear things and people tell you things."
And 14-year-old Judyta told the BBC she felt "a bit dizzy" after getting the jag, but found the overall experience fine.
She said: "It wasnt very painful. I felt like it was going to be safer so Id have less chance of catching it [Covid-19].
"We have been talking about it, most of my friends do want to get it. I didnt do much research, I just listened to other people and my parents recommended I get it."
The 16-17 year old age group doesnt appear to have plateaued yet, although the rate of new vaccinations has been slowing.
However, given the small size of the cohort, theres certainly a good chance this group could get very close to full vaccination coverage.
Its likely older teenagers will also have an eye on the vaccine passport situation, which will require proof of full vaccination before entry is allowed into certain venues and events.
There is some evidence that the announcement of the vaccine certificate scheme helped boost vaccination rates among 18-29 year olds for a period in September.
As for the 12-15 year olds, its too early to tell, but the rate of new vaccinations is showing no signs of flattening off - and there is every chance that parental encouragement or persuasion will keep it rising steeply for a few weeks yet.