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Immunizations

We're committed to keeping you and your family protected!

At Goochland Pharmacy our licensed Pharmacists can provide most all FDA approved vaccines to you and your family.  Vaccines do NOT require a prescription for anyone > 3 years of age, and are covered with most insurance plans (Medicaid plans only cover age 18 and older at a pharmacy).

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Vaccines are administered on a walk-in basis or by appointment. **COVID-19 vaccines require an appointment.** Please call us or click below to schedule your appointment

SEARCH FOR YOUR VACCINATION RECORD

  • Click the link below to locate your vaccinations in the Virginia Immunization Information System

COVID-19

COVID-19 most often causes respiratory symptoms that can feel much like a cold, the flu, or pneumonia.  Most people with COVID-19 have mild symptoms, but some people become severely ill.

Children, teens, and adults may get a COVID-19 vaccine and other vaccines, including a flu vaccine, at the same time.

 

Stay Up to Date with COVID-19 Vaccines

Click here for the CDC's COVID-19 dose schedule

Influenza - Regular and High Dose

Everyone 6 months and older should get a flu vaccine every season with rare exceptions. Vaccination is particularly important for people who are at higher risk of serious complications from influenza.

Flu vaccination has important benefits. It can reduce flu illnesses, visits to doctor’s offices, and missed work and school due to flu, as well as make symptoms less severe and reduce flu-related hospitalizations and deaths.

Click here for the CDC's flu vaccine information statement

Hep A and Hep B

Hepatitis A is a liver disease caused by the hepatitis A virus (HAV). Hepatitis A can affect anyone. Vaccines are available for long-term prevention of HAV infection in persons 1 year of age and older. Good personal hygiene and proper sanitation can also help prevent the spread of hepatitis A.

Hepatitis B vaccine is available for all age groups. The hepatitis B vaccine is recommended for all infants, all children or adolescents younger than 19 years of age who have not been vaccinated, all adults age 19 through 59 years, and adults age 60 years or older with risk factors for hepatitis B infection. Adults who are 60 years or older without known risk factors for hepatitis B may also receive hepatitis B vaccine.

Click here for the CDC's Hep A vaccine information statement

Click here for the CDC's Hep B vaccine information statement

Meningococcal

Meningococcal disease refers to any illness caused by bacteria called Neisseria meningitidis. These illnesses are often severe, can be deadly, and include infections of the lining of the brain and spinal cord (meningitis) and bloodstream. Keeping up to date with recommended vaccines is the best protection against meningococcal disease.

The best way to prevent meningococcal disease is to get vaccinated. CDC recommends meningococcal vaccination for

  • All preteens and teens

  • Children at increased risk for meningococcal disease

  • Adults at increased risk for meningococcal disease

Click here for more information on the Meningococcal vaccine

Pneumococcal

Vaccines help prevent pneumococcal disease, which is any type of illness caused by Streptococcus pneumoniae bacteria.

Adults 65 years or older have the option to get PCV20 if they have already received

  • PCV13 (but not PCV15 or PCV20) at any age

    AND

  • PPSV23 at or after the age of 65 years old

Click here for the CDC's Pneumococcal Conjugate vaccine information statement

RSV

Respiratory syncytial (sin-SISH-uhl) virus, or RSV, is a common respiratory virus that usually causes mild, cold-like symptoms. Most people recover in a week or two, but RSV can be serious. Infants and older adults are more likely to develop severe RSV and need hospitalization. Vaccines are available to protect older adults from severe RSV. 

  • Adults aged 60 years and older may receive a single dose of RSV vaccine using shared clinical decision-making.

Click here for the CDC's RSV vaccine information statement

Shingles

Shingles is a painful rash that usually develops on one side of the body, often the face or torso. The rash consists of blisters that typically scab over in 7 to 10 days and clears up within 2 to 4 weeks. Some people describe the pain as an intense burning sensation. For some people, the pain can last for months or even years after the rash goes away. 

CDC recommends two doses of recombinant zoster vaccine (RZV, Shingrix) to prevent shingles and related complications in adults 50 years and older.

Click here for the CDC's Shingles vaccine information statement

Tetanus/Diphtheria/Pertussis (Whooping Cough)

Tdap vaccine can prevent tetanus, diphtheria, and pertussis.

Diphtheria and pertussis spread from person to person. Tetanus enters the body through cuts or wounds.

  • TETANUS (T) causes painful stiffening of the muscles. Tetanus can lead to serious health problems, including being unable to open the mouth, having trouble swallowing and breathing, or death.

  • DIPHTHERIA (D) can lead to difficulty breathing, heart failure, paralysis, or death.

  • PERTUSSIS (aP), also known as “whooping cough,” can cause uncontrollable, violent coughing that makes it hard to breathe, eat, or drink. Pertussis can be extremely serious especially in babies and young children, causing pneumonia, convulsions, brain damage, or death. In teens and adults, it can cause weight loss, loss of bladder control, passing out, and rib fractures from severe coughing.

Tdap is only for children 7 years and older, adolescents, and adults.

Click here for the CDC's Tdap vaccine information statement

"Vaccines are the most cost effective healthcare interventions"

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