COVID-19 Vaccine Clinics & Vaccine Information

Peoria City/County Health Department COVID-19 Vaccinations and Boosters

COVID-19 Vaccines & Boosters provided by Peoria City/County Health Department. Call 309-679-6655 for appointment and appointment location.

  • By appointment only; Monday - Friday, 8:30 am - 4 pm
  • COVID-19 primary series vaccines and other 3rd dose vaccines -  Pfizer and Moderna -  available for age 6 mo through adults by appointment M-F.
  • Bivalent boosters for ages 5+ through adults (Pfizer age 5+ or Moderna age 6+).
  • Bivalent booster; must be 2 months since last COVID-19 vaccination or booster; should be 3 months since any COVID-19 infection; must have had the primary (1 or 2-dose series) vaccination
  • Children must be accompanied by a parent or guardian.
  • Bring  your vaccination card, if you have it.
  • Our staff will help with appropriate timeframes for doses and boosters.

COVID-19 Vaccine Clinics at Community Locations

Monday, May 8 2023, 10:30AM-1:30PM

  • Peoria Public Library Lakeview Branch- lakeview room
  • 1137 W Lake Ave, Peoria IL, 61614
  • Age 6mo+ through adults

Additional Community Clinics: 

Tazewell County Health Department

Woodford County Health Department

OSF HealthCare

Vaccine website:  

UnityPoint Health

Vaccine website:

Heartland Health Services

Call for an appointment: (309) 680-7600


Locate a pharmacy offering COVID-19 vaccinations near you using the State of Illinois vaccine finder website:

National Provider Database

Find a vaccine provider from the CDC's national COVID-19 vaccine provider database:

The State of Illinois closed the COVID-19 vaccine and testing site at Peoria Civic Center March 31, 2022. 

Available COVID-19 Vaccines:

  • Pfizer (Comirnaty): approved for ages 6 months - adult (adults require two initial doses, given 21 days apart)
  • Moderna: approved for ages  6 months - adult (adults require two initial doses, given 28 days apart. )
  • No proof of insurance is required. Vaccines are free.

Additional Dose

Individuals with moderately to severely compromised immune systems are recommended for an additional dose of COVID-19 vaccine at least 28 days after they received a two-dose primary series of either the Pfizer or Moderna vaccines. CDC Guidance on Additional Doses

CDC recommends that moderately or severely immunocompromised 5-11-year-olds receive and additional dose of vaccine 28 days after their second shot of Pfizer.

Bivalent booster shots

COVID-19 bivalent booster shots are available for age 5+ who received their primary shots or other boosters at least 2 months ago. Authorized boosters are Pfizer or Moderna. The bivalent booster vaccine protects against the original strain of COVID-19 and the omicron variants. The CDC recommends boosting with a single dose of any authorized COVID-19 vaccine booster (called "mix and match") or according to  age.

CDC recommendations for boosters

Your Healthcare Professional will help you with all timeframes and brands for vaccinations and boosters.

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Replacement Vaccination Cards

Do you need to replace your COVID-19 vaccination card? Use the IDPH website to view and print your COVID-19 vaccination record. You can also find the date(s) you were vaccinated, which COVID-19 vaccine you received, as well as other recent vaccinations you have received (such as a flu shot). 

Information for Vaccine Recipients

COVID-19 Vaccine Resources

Frequently Asked Questions

COVID-19 Vaccination for Young People

IDPH FAQ sheet with information for young people.

What is an Emergency Use Authorization? How is safety taken into account?

The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) is responsible for authorizing a vaccine for emergency use. Learn how they do this at

How do vaccines work in our bodies? Are there different types?

Vaccines work by triggering an immune response from our body. Different types of vaccines can produce this response. Learn the details of how our bodies do this and the different vaccine types from the Center for Disease Control's website at

What is an mRNA vaccine? How is it different from past vaccines we have had in the U.S.?

The current COVID-19 vaccine candidates that are authorized for emergency use in the United States were developed using mRNA technology, which is different from vaccines the U.S. has previously used. The Center for Disease Control's website explains more about what these are and how they work:

If I already had COVID-19, should I get vaccinated?

Health officials recommend getting vaccinated even if you already had COVID-19. Studies have shown that vaccination provides a strong boost in protection in people who have recovered from COVID-19. Learn more on the benefits of being vaccinated:

How is a vaccine developed in the U.S.? What kind of regulatory process is there to determine if it is safe and effective?

The FDA regulates vaccine development and approval in the U.S. through a strict process. Read more on the steps between research and development to approval at