Immunizations for Children (Ages 7 to 18 Years)


Mondays thru Wednesdays - call 406-454-6950 to schedule an appointment


Clinics Poster updated 9.19.23

Additional clinic info: 

We will not be immunizing children at the drive-thru, but children are welcome at any of the other clinics (must be accompanied by a parent or guardian).

Please be advised that coming later in the day may reduce wait times, as the first few hours are the busiest.

Please bring your insurance card. All major insurance providers are accepted. If you do not have insurance, a standard dose flu immunization is $40 (cash/credit/debit/check) and a higher dose immunization is $80. If you are unable to pay, you may qualify for a free or reduced-cost flu immunization.

The new COVID-19 immunizations will also be available at all clinics, while supplies last. You must bring your COVID-19 immunization card and insurance card.

At the Drive-Thru Clinic on 9/20, we will have new Pfizer doses for those with insurance, and a very limited supply of new Moderna doses only for those without insurance or whose insurance does not cover Covid immunization. 

These are the current recommended immunizations for children age 7-18:


Hepatitis A (HepA)Anyone can get infected with Hepatitis A. Hepatitis A is a serious liver disease that is spread through close personal contact with a person that has Hepatitis A or from contaminated food and water. The vaccine is given as two doses, 6 to 18 months apart.
Hepatitis B (HepB)You need three doses of Hepatitis B vaccine if you have not already received them.
Human Papillomavirus
All adolescents age 9+ and adults up to age 45 are recommended toget three doses of HPV vaccine to prevent cervical, oral, head, and neck cancer.
InfluenzaAll children and teens through age 18 years should receive annual vaccination against influenza.
Measles, Mumps, Rubella
Check with your immunization provider to make sure you’ve had two doses of MMR.
Meningococcal DiseaseThis vaccine is recommended for all teens ages 11 through 18 years, college freshmen who will be or are living in dormitories, and those with certain special medical conditions.

Pneumococcal Disease
(Pneumococcal Shot)

Do you have a chronic health problem? Talk to your immunization provider about whether you should receive a pneumococcal shot.
PolioIf you haven’t completed your series of polio vaccine doses, you should complete them now.
Tetanus, Diphtheria, Pertussis (Whooping Cough)
(Tdap, Td)
You need a booster dose of Tdap at age 11 to 12 years. If you’re older and already had a Td booster, you should get a Tdap shot to get the extra protection against pertussis (whooping cough). After that, you will need a Td booster dose every ten years.
Varicella (Var)
(Chickenpox Shot)
If you have not been previously vaccinated and have not had chickenpox, you should get vaccinated against this disease. The vaccine is given as a two-dose series. Any teenager who was vaccinated as a child with only one dose should get a second dose now.