Reports suggest that COVID-19 vaccine effectiveness is decreasing, either due to waning immune protection, emergence of new variants of concern, or both. Heterologous prime/boost vaccination with a vector-based approach (ChAdOx-1nCov-19, ChAd) followed by an mRNA vaccine (e.g. BNT162b2, BNT) appeared to be superior in inducing protective immunity, and large scale second booster vaccination is ongoing. However, data comparing declining immunity after homologous and heterologous vaccination as well as effects of a third vaccine application after heterologous ChAd/BNT vaccination are lacking. We longitudinally monitored immunity in ChAd/ChAd (n=41) and ChAd/BNT (n=88) vaccinated individuals and assessed the impact of a second booster with BNT in both groups. The second booster greatly augmented waning anti-spike IgG but only moderately increased spike-specific CD4+ and CD8+ T cells in both groups to cell frequencies already present after the boost. More importantly, the second booster efficiently restored neutralizing antibody responses against Alpha, Beta, Gamma, and Delta, but neutralizing activity against B.1.1.529 (Omicron) stayed severely impaired. Our data suggest that inferior SARS-CoV-2 specific immune responses after homologous ChAd/ChAd vaccination can be cured by a heterologous BNT vaccination. However, prior heterologous ChAd/BNT vaccination provides no additional benefit for spike-specific T cell immunity or neutralizing Omicron after the second boost.