Flu Vaccine Finder

It's Time to Get your Flu Shot!

Did you know:  It takes about two weeks after getting the flu shot for it to become effective.

Get vaccinated now to protect yourself and your family

Get Vaccinated: Stay Healthy. Prevent the Flu.

Where you can get a Flu Shot

Flu Clinic Finder

Find where you can get a flu shot near you. Use this searchable listing of local Home Health Agency or Visiting Nurse Association clinics.

Or contact the HHA or VNA directly:
Vermont Home Health Agency Directory
Call: 1-800-HOMECARE or Dial 2-1-1

Flu Clinic Finder

1. Choose by Town, Date, or County.
2. Click the "Search" button.
3. Results will appear below.





Information about the Flu Clinics

The flu clinics are provided by members of Vermont Assembly of Home Health Agencies, including the Visiting Nurses Association, and Home Health and Hospice Agencies. Clinic fees vary. All agencies accept Medicare, so please bring your card.

If you have any questions, please contact the clinic directly.

The clinic listings are provided by the Health Department as a resource for Vermonters. The department does not schedule or run these clinics.

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More Information

Vermont 2-1-1 Flu Information Line
Dial 2-1-1, or visit online at Vermont211.org

 

Where to get the flu vaccine?

Flu vaccine is available in many locations, including flu clinics, college health centers, urgent care facilities, your District Health Office, pharmacies, supermarkets, and many employers.

Even if you or your child do not have a regular health care provider, it will be easy to get vaccinated.

For Children

For Adults


The Flu Vaccine Finder locates flu vaccine clinics near you.
A service of Flu.gov.

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Who should get vaccinated?

Everyone over the age of 6 months

Children are at higher risk for the flu because their immune systems are not fully developed. However, the flu vaccine is not approved for infants younger than 6 months. Because they are at especially high risk of flu-related complications, you can protect your child by taking these basic prevention steps, and have caregivers and household members get the flu vaccine.

People at high risk of having serious flu-related complications

It is especially important that people at increased risk of serious flu complications get vaccinated against the flu. Learn more about who's at special risk, and steps to take.

Seniors

Because your immune system weakens as you age, adults age 65 years and older are more susceptible to the flu. It is important all seniors get the flu vaccine.

Protect against Pneumonia
Ask your health care provider about getting the pneumococcal vaccine to protect against pneumonia. This is recommended for seniors and others who may be at risk of complications from the flu, including younger adults who smoke or have asthma.

Learn more:
What You Should Know and Do this Flu Season If You Are 65 Years and Older

Talk with a doctor before getting a flu vaccine if you

If you get the flu you can ask your doctor about antiviral drug treatment.

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Contact Us

Vermont 2-1-1If you have questions or need information about the flu or the vaccine, dial 2-1-1, call your health care provider, or send us an email.

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