Getting the COVID Vaccine can save you from getting COVID’s worst. HSNT’s Providers highly recommend getting the COVID Vaccine and boosters as needed.


A message from Dr. Paul Starr


“While getting your COVID Vaccine doesn’t guarantee you won’t get COVID, it does increase the likelihood that you will recover from COVID quickly with mild symptoms. I recommend the COVID Vaccine to all my patients to reduce risk of severe illness. I trust the science behind the development of the vaccine, and I have confidence that it is safe.”



When you chose to vaccinate, you are choosing healthy!


Family at Home During COVID-19


Take Steps to Get Your COVID-19 Vaccine or Booster 



If you are an HSNT Patient, please give us a call to request your COVID Vaccine or complete this form.


HSNT Patient

If you are not an HSNT Patient, please complete this form and we will reach out and let you know when our next COVID Vaccine Outreach Clinic is scheduled.

Request Information




You can also use this helpful Vaccine Finder Tool.


Vaccine Finder




Vaccines are safe and effective. Please use the links below to research and learn more about the safety and effectiveness of the COVID Vaccine.


Helpful Links and Resources




FAQs: Gettting Your Vaccine

Question and Answer provided by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

Scientists are monitoring how long COVID-19 vaccine protection lasts. COVID-19 vaccines work well to prevent severe illness, hospitalization, and death. However, public health experts are seeing decreases in the protection COVID-19 vaccines provide over time, especially for certain groups of people. Due to this, CDC recommends everyone stay up to date with COVID-19 vaccines for their age group:

  • Children and teens ages 6 months–17 years
  • Adults ages 18 years and older
  • Learn more about COVID-19 booster recommendations, including recommendations for people who are moderately or severely immunocompromised
  • CDC continues to review evidence and updates guidance as new information becomes available.

    The number of vaccine doses you need to complete your primary series depends on which vaccine you receive.

  • 2 doses of Pfizer-BioNTech vaccine 3–8* weeks apart for people 5 years and older, or
  • 3 doses of Pfizer-BioNTech vaccine for ages 6 months through 4 years, first and second dose 3-8 weeks apart, second and third dose at least 8 weeks apart*.
  • 2 doses of Moderna vaccine 4–8* weeks apart for people ages 6 months and older.
  • 2 doses of Novavax vaccine 3-8* weeks apart for people ages 12 years and older.
  • 1 dose of Johnson & Johnson’s Janssen (J&J/Janssen) vaccine for people ages 18 and older.
  • *Talk to your healthcare or vaccine provider about the timing for the second dose in your primary series. You should not get the second dose early.

    People who are moderately or severely immunocompromised may have a different immune response following COVID-19 vaccination. Please see specific COVID-19 vaccination guidance for people who are moderately or severely immunocompromised.

    No. If you receive your second dose of a COVID-19 vaccine at any time after the recommended date, you do not have to restart the vaccine series. This guidance might be updated as more information becomes available.

    Learn more about staying up to date with your COVID-19 vaccines.

    An employer may require that their workers be vaccinated. Check directly with your employer to see if they have any vaccination requirements or rules that apply to you.

    Your provider cannot give you a dose of vaccine that does not follow its specific vaccine product guidelines and requirements. All COVID-19 vaccine providers in the United States must be enrolled in the CDC COVID-19 Vaccination Program. To participate in this program, vaccine providers sign an agreement that states they will only administer COVID-19 vaccines in accordance with program requirements and recommendations including those of CDC, the Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices (ACIP), and the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA). Your provider can refer to the CDC Interim Clinical Considerations for Use of COVID-19 Vaccines in the United States for specific information on administration of COVID-19 vaccines. These guidelines are based on safety and efficacy data and are updated as new information becomes available.

    Results from recent research studies show that people who menstruate may observe small, temporary changes in menstruation after COVID-19 vaccination, including:

  • Longer duration of menstrual periods
  • Shorter intervals between periods
  • Heavier bleeding than usual
  • Despite these temporary changes in menstruation, there is no evidence that COVID-19 vaccines cause fertility problems.

    Learn more about COVID-19 vaccination for people who would like to have a baby.