General information

  • No vaccine appointment needed. Walk-ups welcome during pharmacy hours!
  • Most vaccines completed in 15 minutes or less
  • We accept most pharmacy insurances


Shingles vaccine (Herpes Zoster)

  • Also called herpes zoster, shingles is caused by the same virus as chicken pox. It is estimated that 95% of the US population over the age of 18 has been exposed to the virus.
  • The CDC recommends that all healthy adults over the age of 50 get two doses of Shingrix, two to six months apart. You should get Shingrix even if in the you
    • had shingles
    • received Zostavax
    • are not sure if you had chickenpox
  • Approximately 1 in 3 people will get shingles – Shingrix is >90% effective!
  • Shingrix is the newest herpes zoster vaccine on the market, and is preferred over Zostavax which is recommended for people over 60 years of age.

Flu Shots (Influenza)

  • Available annually from approximately September 1st – February 28th
  • We carry the quadrivalent flu shot, which covers four different strains of the flu virus
  • If you are 65 or older we offer the high dose flu shot which is specially formulated for those over 65.

Pneumococcal vaccine (Pneumonia, Meningitis, and Blood Infections)

  • This is sometimes referred to as the pneumonia vaccine, but it also protects against meningitis and blood infections!
  • Two different pneumococcal vaccines are recommended for everyone over the age 65 years
  • Additionally, a pneumococcal vaccine is recommended for adults aged 18-64 with heart, lung or kidney disease, people with diabetes, and people who smoke

Hepatitis B vaccine (Hepatitis B)

  • Recommended for adults over the age of 18 at risk for Hepatitis B, including people with diabetes or chronic liver disease
  • Also recommended for anyone at risk of exposure to blood or bodily fluids, especially healthcare or public safety workers
  • Given as a series of 3 shots over 6 months

HPV (Human Papillomavirus) vaccine and Cancer Prevention

  • HPV vaccination is recommended for preteen girls and boys at age 11 or 12 years. All preteens need HPV vaccination so they can be protected from HPV infections that cause cancer.
  • Teens and young adults who didn’t start or finish the HPV vaccine series also need HPV vaccination.
  • Teens and young women can get HPV vaccine until they are 27 years old and young men should get HPV vaccine until they are 22 years old.
  • Teens and young men who have sex with other men or who have weakened immune systems should get HPV vaccine until they are 27.
  • Transgender individuals should also get HPV vaccine until they are 27.

CDC recommends that 11- to 12-year-olds receive two doses of HPV vaccine at least six months apart to protect against cancers caused by human papillomavirus (HPV) infections.

  • The first dose is routinely recommended at 11-12 years old.
  • The second dose of the vaccine should be administered 6 to 12 months after the first dose.
  • Vaccination with the two-dose series can be started at age 9 and through age 14.

Teens and young adults who start the series later, at ages 15 through 26 years, need three doses of HPV vaccine to protect against cancer-causing HPV infection.

  • Adolescents aged 9 through 14 years who have already received two doses of HPV vaccine less than 5 months apart, will require a third dose.
  • Three doses are recommended for people with weakened immune systems aged 9-26 years.

Meningococcal vaccine (Meningitis)

  • Prevents the spread of meningitis
  • Given as a series of 2 shots

MMR (Measles, Mumps and Rubella)

  • The MMR vaccine protects against measles, mumps and rubella.
  • It is a 2-dose series for children.
  • It also is recommended for adults who didn’t get the childhood series.

Tdap (Tetanus, Diptheria and Whooping Cough)

  • The Tdap vaccine protects against three bacterial illnesses: tetanus, diphtheria and pertussis.
  • Pertussis is commonly referred to as whooping cough.
  • Tdap is recommended as a booster for adolescents 11-12 year olds and for adults who are in contact with infants and also for pregnant women.

Vaccine Consent Form

CDC Recommended Immunization Schedule for Children Aged 18 Years or Younger

CDC Recommended Immunization Schedule for Adults Aged 19 Years or Older