You are required to be vaccinated against COVID-19 to work or study at Haverford. View the Vaccine Policy. Proof of COVID-19 Vaccination must be uploaded to your HaverHealth Portal.
If you were vaccinated on campus last semester and you lost or misplaced your COVID-19 vaccination card you can access your immunization record from within your Rite Aid pharmacy account. To print your immunization history, login to your Rite Aid or ask your pharmacist to print out a copy for you. You can also view any immunizations you’ve received at Rite Aid within the Rite Aid app under your prescription history.
If you do not have a pharmacy account, you will need your Rx number from your COVID-19 vaccination.
- Call your pharmacist and ask for the Rx number from your COVID-19 vaccination or ask your pharmacist to print your immunization history in person
- Go to RiteAid.com
- Click Sign-in Account on the top navigation bar
- Click Sign Up Now
- When asked "Do you have prescriptions with Rite Aid?" say Yes
- Enter the Rx number when prompted for it
- Navigate to Immunization History to view your record
Hepatitis B (Hep. B)
Measles, Mumps, & Rubella (MMR)
Evidence of immunity may be shown by a history of measles and rubella immunity proved by laboratory testing by a laboratory with the appropriate certification and a written statement of a history of mumps disease from a physician, certified registered nurse practitioner or physician assistant.
Meningococcal A,C,Y and W-135
- Menactra: Clinicians give 2 doses to preteens and teens. Clinicians also give it to certain people at increased risk of meningococcal disease. It helps protect against 4 types of the bacteria that cause meningococcal disease (serogroups A, C, W, and Y).
- Menveo: Clinicians give 2 doses to preteens and teens. Clinicians also give it to certain people at increased risk of meningococcal disease. It helps protect against 4 types of the bacteria that cause meningococcal disease (serogroups A, C, W, and Y).
Meningococcal Group B (Men. B)
College campuses have reported outbreaks of serogroup B meningococcal disease in recent years. CDC recommends the use of a serogroup B meningococcal (MenB) vaccine for people at increased risk during these outbreaks. MenACWY vaccines do not include protection against serogroup B meningococcal disease. In an outbreak setting, CDC recommends a MenB booster shot for college students who previously received the vaccine series. Talk with your clinician about what is best for your specific situation.
- Bexero: Clinicians also give it as a 2-dose series to people 10 years or older at increased risk of meningococcal disease. It helps protect against serogroup B meningococcal disease.
- Trumenba: Clinicians give it as a 3-dose series to people 10 years or older at increased risk of meningococcal disease. It helps protect against serogroup B meningococcal disease.
Tetanus, Diphtheria, Pertussis (TDaP)
Evidence of immunity may be shown by one of the following:
- Laboratory evidence of immunity or laboratory confirmation of disease.
- A written statement of a history of chickenpox disease from a parent, guardian, physician, certified registered nurse practitioner or physician assistant.
Flu Shots Available Fall 2021.
Hepatitis A (Hep. A)
HPV (Human Papillomavirus)
Decision Not to Vaccinate
Haverford College follows the American College Health Association (ACHA), the Pennsylvania State Mandatory Vaccination Code, the Advisory College of Immunization Practices (ACIP) and the CDC’s recommendations for immunization compliance guidelines. For the safety of all students, faculty and staff, immunizations are mandatory.1 Students may be exempted from the immunization requirements if there is a medical contraindication or if the student’s religious or philosophical belief prohibits immunizations.
Per Pennsylvania State law for schools:
§ 23.84. Exemption from immunization.
- Medical exemption. Children need not be immunized if a physician or the physician’s designee provides a written statement that immunization may be detrimental to the health of the child. When the physician determines that immunization is no longer detrimental to the health of the child, the child shall be immunized according to this subchapter.
- Religious exemption. Children need not be immunized if the parent, guardian or emancipated child objects in writing to the immunization on religious grounds or on the basis of a strong moral or ethical conviction similar to a religious belief.
The provisions of this § 23.84 amended through September 17, 1982, effective August 1, 1983, 12 Pa.B. 3288; amended August 22, 1997, effective August 23, 1997, 27 Pa.B. 4317. Immediately preceding text appears at serial pages (164332) to (164333) and (129145).
This section cited in 22 Pa. Code § 51.13 (relating to immunization); 22 Pa. Code § 405.49 (relating to immunizations); 28 Pa. code § 23.83 (relating to immunization requirements); 28 Pa. Code § 23.85 (relating to responsibilities of schools and school administrators); and 28 Pa. Code § 27.77 (relating to immunization requirements for children in child care group settings).