To schedule a flu vaccine, please contact your Reliant primary care provider's office by phone or MyChart message.

We are not hosting walk-in flu clinics this year. All flu vaccines will be provided by appointment only. Some offices will offer evening and weekend appointments for flu vaccines.

Get your flu shot and take charge of your health.

masked woman holding her child at the doctors officeThe Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) expects that COVID-19 infections will keep spreading when the flu season arrives this fall and winter. Catching both infections is possible, so you should get vaccinated against preventable illnesses, such as the flu.

The flu is a contagious respiratory illness caused by influenza viruses that infect the nose, throat, and lungs. It can cause mild to severe illness, and at times can lead to death. The best way to prevent the flu is by getting a flu vaccine each year.

Click here for government flu information from the CDC

Getting a COVID-19 Vaccine with Other Vaccines

You can get a COVID-19 vaccine and other vaccines at the same visit. Experience with other vaccines has shown that the way our bodies develop protection, known as an immune response, after getting vaccinated and possible side effects of vaccines are generally the same when given alone or with other vaccines. Reliant is offering COVID-19 vaccine to primary care patients age 6 months and older. The vaccine is also available at local pharmacies. To find a vaccine site near you, visit

Important Information for Pediatric Patients

VIS – Influenza Vaccine – What You Need to Know (Flu Shot)
Unaccompanied Minor Screening and VIS Documentation

The Centers for Disease Control and the American Academy of Pediatrics has recommended influenza vaccine for all children and adults starting at age 6 months of age.

Who Should Get Vaccinated This Season?

Everyone who is at least 6 months of age should get a flu vaccine this season. This recommendation has been in place since February 24, 2010 when CDC’s Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices (ACIP) voted for “universal” flu vaccination in the United States to expand protection against the flu to more people.

While everyone should get a flu vaccine this season, it’s especially important for some people to get vaccinated.

Those people include the following:

  • People who are at high risk of developing serious complications (like pneumonia) if they get sick with the flu.
  • People who live with or care for others who are at high risk of developing serious complications (see list above).
    • Household contacts and caregivers of people with certain medical conditions including asthma, diabetes, and chronic lung disease.
    • Household contacts and caregivers of infants less than 6 months old.
    • Health care personnel.

Flu information courtesy of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (

Persons who have experienced a severe allergic reaction to a prior dose of influenza vaccine, or who are known to have a severe allergy to a vaccine component (except egg) should not be vaccinated with the influenza vaccine at this time.​ Precautions to vaccination include moderate or severe acute illness at the time the vaccine is to be given, or history of Guillain-Barré syndrome within 6 weeks of a dose of influenza vaccine.  There is no evidence that the injectable form of the vaccine causes influenza, and a history of illness after getting the vaccine is not a reason for a vaccine exemption.