You -vs- Flu


ProHealth Care gives you access to all the seasonal protection you need to defend yourself against whatever the flu season sends your way. We’re offering you three options to protect yourself this season. Annual flu immunization is safe and effective, and the best way to protect yourself. Easy as 1, 2, 3.

pneumonia vaccine


Payment must be made at the time of vaccination. Two options are available.

  • Cash, check and credit cards are accepted.
  • Insurance can be billed for an additional administrative fee. 

Under the Affordable Care Act flu and other vaccines are required to be fully covered by your health insurance without charging a co-payment or coinsurance. However, it is wise to verify coverage with your insurance company as some require that the vaccine be given by your doctor or at specific locations.


Flu vaccines for individuals six months and older are available by walking in to:

Urgent Care or Walk-in visits

  • Monday through Friday from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.
  • Saturday and Sunday from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.

Occupational Health Services

  • Monday through Friday from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.

Vaccines are also available by making an appointment at a ProHealth Medical Group clinic.

Vaccination – your best defense

Anyone can get influenza. In fact, millions of people in the U.S. are infected with the virus each season. Influenza is a serious respiratory illness that’s easily spread and can lead to severe complications, including pneumonia and death. Pneumonia is an infection of your lungs and can cause serious illness and even death. Vaccination –​ your best defense.

Vaccination is safe and effective, and the best way to protect yourself and your loved ones against the complications of influenza and pneumonia. Remember, vaccination alone isn’t 100 percent effective. You can also help reduce the spread of infection by frequently and thoroughly washing your hands and containing your coughs and sneezes in a tissue or the crook of your elbow.

Groups at higher risk include:

  • Children and infants six months and older because their immune systems have not developed fully

  • Pregnant women because changes in their immune systems make them more sensitive to the flu

  • People 50 years of age and older because the immune system weakens with age

  • People of any age with certain chronic medical conditions, such as asthma, COPD, heart disease, diabetes and others, as they are more vulnerable to serious complications

  • People who live in group settings because the flu virus and germs that cause pneumonia can spread rapidly