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We provide a full range of routine and travel vaccinations

  • Schedule an appointment in our travel clinic and a TravelBug Health consultant will ensure that you have the proper vaccines to protect you from travel related illnesses.
  • First, we ensure your routine vaccinations (such as MMR and polio) are up-to-date. These vaccines protect you from diseases that are still common in many parts of the world.
  • You may need additional travel vaccines, such as Hepatitis A and B or typhoid depending on your destination or activities.
  • We are a certified Yellow Fever Vaccination provider.
Yellow Fever
  • You may require an official certification of Yellow Fever vaccination if your itinerary includes parts of South America or Africa. 
  • Without proof of Yellow Fever vaccination, you could be prevented from entering your destination country.
  • The Yellow Fever vaccine is only available from a certified Yellow Fever Vaccination provider.
Hepatitis A *
  • The Hepatitis A Virus (HAV) is usually transmitted by contaminated food or water. 
  • Hepatitis A is the most common vaccine preventable disease of travelers (behind influenza) and endemic throughout much of the world. 
  • According to the CDC, international travel is considered the number one risk factor for HAV infection in the United States.
Hepatitis B *
  • Hepatitis B is a disease caused by the hepatitis B virus (HBV).
  • You could be at risk of acquiring Hepatitis B if you require medical or emergency care in many countries overseas.
Hepatitis A/B combination (Twinrix®) *
  • Combines both Hepatitis A and B in one shot and can be given on an accelerated schedule if you don’t have a lot of time before you travel.
Typhoid (injectable)
  • Typhoid fever is a potentially severe and occasionally life-threatening febrile disease acquired by consuming contaminated food or water.
  • Typhoid is especially prevalent in the Indian subcontinent and is also a risk throughout Asia and much of the Third World.
Typhoid (live oral)
  • Another effective form of the typhoid vaccine that provides up to 5 years of protection.
Japanese Encephalitis *
  • You may be at risk for this potentially deadly disease if you plan to spend an extended period of time in endemic areas in Asia.
Rabies (pre-exposure prophylaxis) *
  • Found on all continents (except Antarctica), Rabies is 100% fatal if untreated and can be transmitted by the bite or scratch of any mammal, often bats or dogs.
  • Being vaccinated prior to potential exposure (called prophylaxis) markedly improves the chance of survival and simplifies post exposure treatment.
Tdap (Tetanus, Diphtheria and Pertussis)
  • Current guidelines recommend getting a Tdap vaccine if you haven’t had a tetanus booster in the last 5 to 10 years.
  • Pertussis (or whooping cough) outbreaks are becoming more common, even here in the United States, as more people fall behind on their routine immunizations.
  • Occurs worldwide, but is more prevalent in developing than in industrialized countries.
  • Risk is highest in young children, the elderly, and those with chronic illnesses or immune suppression.
  • Two separate pneumococcal vaccines (PCV13 and PPSV23) are currently available in the United States.
MMR (Mumps, Measles, Rubella)
  • Measles is highly contagious and there are frequent and ongoing outbreaks throughout the world.
  • Influenza is still the most common vaccine preventable illness in travelers.
  • The CDC recommends that everyone 6 months and older get a flu vaccine every year.
  • A polio booster may be recommended for travel to some countries in Africa, South Asia and the Middle East where wild polio virus still exists.
  • Meningitis vaccine may be recommended for travel to the "meningitis belt' in Sub-Saharan Africa.
  • Meningitis vaccine is required for all pilgrims to the Hajj pilgrimage in Saudi Arabia.
Varicella (Chicken Pox)
  • Chicken Pox is caused by the varicella virus and is usually a disease of infants and children.
  • Though commonly administered in the United States, the varicella vaccine is not routinely used in most of the rest of the world.
Shingles vaccine (Zostavax®)
  • After having chicken pox, the varicella virus remains dormant in the body and can become re-activated later in life to cause shingles, a potentially painful and debilitating disease.
HPV (Human Papilloma Virus) *
  • Is transmitted primarily through sexual contact and is very common throughout the world.
  • Infection with HPV can lead to genital warts or cervical cancer.
  • Two vaccines (HPV4 and HPV2) are currently available in the United States.
Cholera (Vaxchora®)
  • This new vaccine protects against cholera, a severe and potentially life threatening diarrheal illness.
  • Relief workers traveling to endemic countries such as Haiti, are at increased risk.

* indicates that a series of multiple shots may be necessary to complete immunity.