Stay up to date with your COVID-19 vaccinations
Getting vaccinated and staying up to date with your COVID-19 vaccines is the single best way to protect you and your loved ones from experiencing severe outcomes from COVID-19 and its variants. Always consult your doctor or health care provider if you have questions about getting the vaccine.
See below to find an immunization clinic near you
Operated by the Simcoe Muskoka District Health Unit
Located at 29 Sperling Drive, Barrie
To book an appointment at this clinic use the COVID-19 vaccination portal or the Provincial Vaccine Contact Centre (1-833-943-3900)
For more information visit the Simcoe Muskoka District Health Unit website.
Frequently Asked Questions
Getting vaccinated and staying up to date with your COVID-19 vaccines is the best way to protect yourself, your loved ones and our communities from severe outcomes from COVID-19 and its variants.
COVID-19 vaccines are available to everybody aged six months and older in Ontario at no cost, regardless of citizenship or immigration status, even if you do not have an Ontario health card.
If you do not have an Ontario health card, you may use another form of identification (photo identification is required if you are aged 18 or older) to verify your name and date of birth, such as:
- a driver’s licence or Ontario photo card
- a passport
- a piece of registered mail, pay stub, student card, library card
- government issued identification from other jurisdictions (including foreign and expired government documents)
We understand some people may be anxious about whether the COVID-19 vaccine is right for them. It is always best to speak to a health care professional about your concerns so you can decide together whether the vaccine is right for you.
If you are pregnant, you can get the COVID-19 vaccine at any time during pregnancy. Vaccines are safe and effective. They lower your chance of becoming very sick from COVID-19 and spreading the virus to others, including your baby.
The benefits of receiving a COVID-19 vaccine outweighs any known or potential risks of vaccination during pregnancy. Pregnant and recently pregnant individuals are at higher risk of getting very sick from COVID-19 compared with non-pregnant people.