There are several locations within the City of Pasadena that can provide free to low-cost healthcare services. Clinical services offered at the Pasadena Public Health Department include child and travel immunizations, screening and treatment of tuberculosis, and HIV testing.
Effective July 1, 2021, a $25 clinic fee will be charged in addition to the cost of vaccinations and certifications. The clinic fee includes documentation review by licensed staff. Please note that we do NOT bill health insurance.
Face covering required for all over age 2 years
Monday and Wednesday
by appointment only
The Pasadena Public Health Department’s Immunization offers vaccinations, and immunization record replacement for children, teens, adults, people who are traveling and seniors. Clinic hours are Mondays and Wednesdays by appointment only. The services are located on the Second floor, Room 2130 at 1845 N. Fair Oaks Ave. For additional assistance or without access to a computer, call (626) 744-6121.
The Pasadena Public Health Department does not accept health insurance as a means of payment. The PPHD does not bill health insurance plans for vaccines or services on behalf of the Department or the client. The PPHD does not provide clients with health insurance billing information, such as ICD-10 and CPT codes will not be given, for vaccines and services rendered necessary for insurance reimbursement.
Vaccine and Immunization Price List (PDF)
The PPHD Immunization Services policy on administration of any vaccine is to follow current recommendations from the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and the vaccine manufacturer. This includes the yellow fever vaccine, which will NOT be administered to individuals who have increased risk of an adverse event, including children younger than 9 months or adults age 60 or older. For these individuals, medical evaluation and vaccine may be available at other providers. A doctor’s note will not qualify an individual for vaccine administration at the PPHD Immunization Clinic if the individual does not meet current CDC and manufacturer’s guidelines. For more information, visit https://www.cdc.gov/yellowfever/vaccine/.
Mandatory Influenza Vaccination of Health Care Personnel
The Health Officer has issued an order to reduce the rates of influenza transmission among health care personnel and the vulnerable populations they serve. Health care personnel working in acute care hospitals, long term care facilities, and intermediate care facilities are affected by this Health Officer Advisory. To view this advisory and frequently asked questions (FAQ), please click the links below to download more information.
Vaccines for Children
Vaccination is one of the best ways parents can protect infants, children and teens from 16 potentially harmful diseases. Vaccine-preventable diseases can be very serious, may require hospitalization, or even be deadly – especially in infants and young children.
These diseases include:
- Chickenpox (Varicella)
- Hepatitis A
- Hepatitis B
- Human Papillomavirus (HPV)
- Influenza (flu)
- Whooping Cough (Pertussis)
See when your child or teen should be receiving these vaccines:
Vaccines for Adults
Vaccines are not just for children! It’s important for adults to also maintain immunity against certain diseases, such as tetanus, diphtheria, pertussis, measles, mumps, rubella, hepatitis A and B, influenza, and more. Even if you received these vaccines as a child, you may need a booster because some immunizations lose their effectiveness over tie. Talk to your healthcare provider about which vaccines may be recommended for you.
Vaccines for Travelers
A good way to protect yourself when traveling abroad is to check if certain immunizations are required or recommended. Call our Immunization Services to ensure inventory of vaccines before your appointment (626) 744-6121.
The Centers for Disease Control & Prevention (CDC) helps to inform the public of risk for the traveler and recommended preventive measures for certain destinations. Review the travel notices before you plan a trip and before you go abroad. Visit https://wwwnc.cdc.gov/travel/notices for more information.
Zika Travel Notices and Resources
Visit the CDC for Zika Travel Notices, which can inform you on areas where there is local ZIka transmission, by visiting https://wwwnc.cdc.gov/travel/page/zika-travel-information.
Pregnant women or women who intend to become pregnant should not travel to these areas. All travelers should review the Zika Travel Notices website for the most up-to-date information before making travel plans and for information on steps to prevent mosquito bites and sexual transmission during and after the trip.