For the health and safety of the community, and to encourage social distancing, we ask our community to utilize our online services if possible, instead of in-person.
Clients will be seen on an appointment basis only. Please call 720.887.2220 to schedule.
The Broomfield Immunization clinic provides complete, up-to-date and reliable information about vaccines. Public health nurses administer vaccines to children and adults regardless of county residency. The clinic also participates in the Vaccines for Children Program, which helps provide vaccines to children 18 and under who are uninsured, have Medicaid or whose insurance does not cover immunizations.
Immunization Clinic & Flu Shots
- Make an appointment by calling the main Public Health office at 720.887.2220.
- A current immunization record is needed at appointments.
Travel Clinic has CLOSED
Effective November 22, 2019 Broomfield Public Health and Environment is no longer offering our International Travel Clinic services. You can read more about the closure in this letter to our stakeholders. Please note that the regular Immunization Clinic is still available for the public and will continue operating at full capacity.
- The payment methods include: Medicaid, cash, credit cards and checks.
- The clinic does not accept private insurance or Medicare, and payment is due at time of service.
- If insurance will not cover your vaccinations, please call the Public Health Office at 720.887.2220 to discuss costs and eligibility.
- Vaccine Prices
- Required and recommended vaccines -Centers for Disease Control and Prevention
- Vaccines required to enter child care -Colorado Department of Public Health and Environment
Colorado Department of Public Health and EnvironmentNews Release: Traveling? Check measles vaccination or immunity status
5 Facts about Measles
- The national outbreak of measles is ongoing. From January 1 to May 10, 2019, 839 cases of measles have been confirmed in 23 states. Colorado has not yet been directly impacted by this outbreak as only one case has occurred here since January.
- Most measles cases this year have occurred in unvaccinated persons and are linked to travelers who brought measles back from other countries such as Israel, Ukraine, and the Philippines.
- Teens and adults should be up-to-date on MMR vaccination. In general, everybody age 18 and older born before 1957 (who has not had measles) needs at least one dose of the vaccine.
- The best way to protect against measles is to get the measles-mumps-rubella (MMR) shot.
- Your child needs two doses of MMR vaccine for the best protection. Generally, the first shot is at 12-15 months of age, and the second shot is between 4-6 years of age. For infants traveling aboard, it is recommended to get the MMR early at 6-11 months of age.
What can you do?
- Review the CDC has answers to frequently asked questions about measles and the vaccine used to prevent it.
- Check your immunization records and make sure you’re up-to-date on your vaccines (see above tab for immunization schedules)
- Protect your child with the two doses of MMR vaccine and get vaccinated against measles before traveling internationally.
- Measles-mumps-rubella (MMR) vaccine is available at doctor’s offices and many retail pharmacies. Check vaccinefinder.org to find a retail location.
- If you need help paying for vaccinations, call our office at 720.887.2220 to make an appointment.