Immunization Clinic

baby immunize
Immunization Clinic

Washington County Public Health holds an Immunization Clinic every Wednesday from 2:00 PM - 4:00 PM. 
This clinic is for Washington County residents only and by appointment only. 
Please call 518-746-2400 to schedule an appointment or with any questions.

Publicly funded vaccine will continue to serve eligible children and adolescents:
    *Enrolled in Medicaid
    *Medicaid Managed Care
    *Child Health Plus
    *American Indians or Alaska Natives

Beginning October 1, 2012 New York State Vaccine Program policy requires that no federally funded vaccine be given to people that are fully privately insured.  

Administration and vaccine fees will be billed to your insurance company upon insurance approval for fully privately insured persons.

For any out of pocket expenses that your insurance does not cover, we have a sliding fee scale for discount fees. 

Proof of income is required.

Washington County Public Health will not turn away any patient because of inability to pay.

Immunization Schedules

Want to make Shots less Stressful for your baby? Click on Image to go to CDC article:


Click on Image to go to CDC's Measles Info page

CDC Measles infographic
The Campaign to Immunyze All
New Yorkers
The Campaign strives to provide up to date, accessible information about childhood and adult immunizations with the goal of increasing vaccination rates throughout the State.  Click here for more information:  Immunyze All New Yorkers

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HPV Vaccine is Cancer Prevention

HPV vaccine is important because it protects against cancers caused by human papillomavirus (HPV) infection.

Check out the CDC's page here: CDC HPV Vaccine


Measles is a highly contagious disease. It can be serious for young children. 

You can protect your child against measles with a combination vaccine that provides protection against three diseases: measles, mumps, and rubella (MMR). The MMR vaccine is proven to be very safe and effective. CDC recommends that children get two doses 

Visit CDC's page for more info: CDC Measles

New York State Immunization Information System (NYSIIS)

What is NYSIIS? 

NYSIIS is a private, computerized system that contains immunization (Shot) records and allows authorized users access to a person’s shot record.  

Strict federal and State laws protect the privacy of your personal information in the registry.

In New York State, Health Care Providers are required to report all immunizations given to anyone less than 19 years of age, but anyone over the age of 19 can request for their immunization records to be put into NYSIIS.  You just need to ask your doctor and give them your consent to add your records to NYSIIS.

Why should I Participate in NYSIIS?

Your Doctor can use NYSIIS to be sure that you get the needed immunizations (Shots), and proper medical treatment is given when needed

There will be a permanent and easily accessible record of your immunizations (Shots).

Ask your Doctor to enter any adult immunizations (Shots) you get into the New York State Immunization Information System. (NYSIIS)

Click on Image to go to NYSIIS


Click below for VFA Program Flyer

VFA Program Pic

Vaccine-Preventable Disease Outbreak Response

In the event of a disease outbreak, Washington County Public Health will continue to have publicly funded vaccine available regardless of insurance status.

Hepatitis B

Hepatitis B is a liver infection caused by the Hepatitis B virus (HBV). Hepatitis B is transmitted when blood, semen, or another body fluid from a person infected with the Hepatitis B virus enters the body of someone who is not infected. This can happen through sexual contact; sharing needles, syringes, or other drug-injection equipment; or from mother to baby at birth. For some people, hepatitis B is an acute, or short-term, illness but for others, it can become a long-term, chronic infection. Risk for chronic infection is related to age at infection: approximately 90% of infected infants become chronically infected, compared with 2%–6% of adults. Chronic Hepatitis B can lead to serious health issues, like cirrhosis or liver cancer. The best way to prevent Hepatitis B is by getting vaccinated. 

Visit the CDC page for more information: