Volunteer Pharmacy is excited to offer our patients the convenience of walk-in vaccinations.

We provide immunizations to individuals age 18 and older on Monday through Friday from 9 am until 5 pm and on Saturday from 11 am until 2 pm.

Walk-ins are absolutely welcome, although we encourage you to call ahead to ensure that we have the vaccines you need in stock.

We also provide group and workplace immunizations!

 

on site vax clinic
COVID-19 Vaccine 
  • We are providing the Moderna and the Johnson & Johnson vaccines to individuals age 18+.
  • We are offering a third dose of the Moderna vaccine for patients who are moderately or severely immunocompromised at least 28 days after the completion of the initial mRNA COVID-19 vaccine series.
    • The additional dose should be at least 28 days after completion of the initial series.
    • The additional dose should be the same vaccine product as the initial two-dose mRNA COVID-19 vaccine series (Pfizer-BioNTech or Moderna). If the mRNA COVID-19 vaccine product given for the first two doses is not available, the other mRNA COVID-19 vaccine product may be administered.
    • Immunocompromised individuals may discuss with their health care provider whether getting an additional dose is appropriate for them. Individuals can self-attest and receive the additional dose.
  • Booster doses are not yet authorized for Moderna or Johnson & Johnson vaccines (as of 09/23/2021).
Shingles (Shingrix)
Healthy adults 50 years and older should get two doses of Shingrix, separated by 2 to 6 months.
You should get Shingrix even if in the past you
  • had shingles
  • received Zostavax* (Zostavax is no longer available for use in the U.S. as of 11/18/2020)
  • are not sure if you had chickenpox

There is no maximum age for getting Shingrix.

Seasonal Influenza (Flu) Vaccination

The “flu shot” — an inactivated vaccine (containing killed virus) that is given with a needle, usually in the arm. There are three different flu shots available:

  • a regular quadravalent flu shot approved for people ages 6 months and older

  • a high-dose flu shot approved for people 65 and older, and

  • a preservative-free quadravalent flu shot

Seasonal flu vaccines protect against the three influenza viruses that research indicates will be most common during the upcoming season. The viruses in the vaccine can change each year based on international surveillance and scientists’ estimations about which types and strains of viruses will circulate in a given year. About 2 weeks after vaccination, antibodies that provide protection against the influenza viruses in the vaccine develop in the body.

Pertussis (Whooping Cough) Vaccination

Whooping cough — known medically as pertussis — is a highly contagious respiratory tract infection. Although it initially resembles an ordinary cold, whooping cough may eventually turn more serious, particularly in infants. Whooping cough is most contagious before the coughing starts. The best way to prevent it is through vaccinations. The childhood vaccine is called DTaP. The whooping cough booster vaccine for adolescents and adults is called Tdap. Both protect against whooping cough, tetanus, and diphtheria.

Pneumococcal Vaccination

Pneumococcal conjugate vaccine is recommended for all children less than 59 months old. In addition, children aged more than 24 months who are at high risk of pneumococcal disease and adults with risk factors may receive the pneumococcal polysaccaride vaccine.

Tetanus (Lockjaw) Vaccination

Tetanus (lockjaw) is a serious disease that causes painful tightening of the muscles, usually all over the body. It can lead to “locking” of the jaw so the victim cannot open his mouth or swallow. Tetanus leads to death in about 1 in 10 cases. Several vaccines are used to prevent tetanus among children, adolescents, and adults including DTaP, Tdap, DT, and Td.

More Information 

Click here to download an adult vaccine schedule to see what vaccines you may need:
http://www.cdc.gov/vaccines/schedules/easy-to-read/adult.html

Vaccine Information Statements from the Centers for Disease Control. Click on link to download current forms.
http://www.cdc.gov/vaccines/hcp/vis/current-vis.html