Lane County Public Health
151 W 7th Ave.
Eugene, OR 97401
Communicable Disease Program
Maternal and Child Health
Vital Records (Birth and Death Certificates)
WIC (Women, Infants and Children)
Birth and Death Certificates
Food Borne Illness Complaint
Food Handlers Permit
Flu Clinic Schedule
Restaurant and Pool Inspections
STD Reporting Form
Our Mission is to preserve, protect and promote the health
of all people in Lane County
We envision a future in which all members of the community value and promote healthy attitudes and behaviors.
To learn more about the programs and
services offered click the links on the left.
· Pharmacies throughout Oregon will vaccinate UO Students with a UO ID and an insurance card. Call for vaccine availability and billing information.
· All Safeway, Albertsons, and Walgreen partner pharmacies in Oregon have standing orders to vaccinate:
o UO undergraduate students,
o UO graduate students living in campus residence halls or fraternity/sorority houses, and
o UO students with high risk medical conditions of absent or abnormal spleen function, including sickle cell disease, or complement deficiency.
o Insurance will be billed directly and there is no cost to the student.
· Lane Community College Students, Northwest Christian University, and other students living at Capstone at 13th & Olive are also eligible to receive vaccination at partner pharmacies, with a student ID, insurance card, and proof of residence at Capstone.
· If you (or your student) do not fit into the recommended groups for vaccination, please contact your healthcare provider to discussion your situation and check with your insurance carrier about coverage. Others may be vaccinated with a specific physician prescription.
There have been six cases of type B meningococcal disease at the UO since mid-January. One student died. The University of Oregon, Lane County, and Oregon Health Authority are working to prevent further infections.
If you had close contact with one of the ill students: Call Lane County Public Health at (541) 682-4041. A nurse will help decide if antibiotics are needed to help prevent illness.
Meningococcus bacteria spread by coughing, sneezing, or close personal contact such as sharing drinks or kissing.
“This meningococcal outbreak is not over. We won’t be surprised if we see more cases. That’s why undergrads and those with high-risk medical conditions should get vaccinated right away. It’s the best way to reduce your risk of infection.” Dr. Paul Cieslak, Oregon Health Authority
For more information and frequently asked questions:
-- Meningococcal FAQ
-- Meningococcal Type B Vaccine FAQ
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