Get vaccinated?

Vaccination strengthens the person’s immune system by stimulating the production of antibodies. Indeed, vaccination provides effective and long-lasting protection against a wide variety of infectious diseases. 

The Quebec vaccination calendar recommends certain vaccines, depending on age and the associated risk factors.

Is there any fear
that vaccination will make my baby sick?

Vaccines are very safe, and serious side effects are extremely rare. Most post-vaccination reactions are mild and temporary, such as pain at the injection site or a mild fever. These discomforts can often be relieved by over-the-counter pain relievers, as recommended by a doctor, or by applying a cold compress to the injection area. If concerns persist, parents are advised to consult their doctor or a medical professional.

Our vaccination service

Booking in 24-48 h


 Service offered in clinic and at home. Allow 15 minutes of post-vaccination monitoring to be respected. Parents, have your child’s vaccination record with you when you visit.

We offer most vaccines with the exception of COVID-19 vaccination.
Appointments are made quickly and can be made in the following ways:

Childhood vaccination

“Protect your child’s future today.”

Pregnancy vaccins

“Protect yourself and your baby”

Adults vaccins

“Ensure your health and the health of those around you: update your vaccinations and stay protected against preventable diseases.”

Elderly vaccins

“Stay active and healthy at any age: stay up to date with your vaccinations to protect your well-being and enjoy every day.”

Post vaccination

Reactions that can occur after a vaccine is given are usually mild and temporary.

They are often a sign that the body is responding to the vaccine and building protection against the disease. Although serious side effects are rare, it is important to monitor for any unusual reactions and consult a healthcare professional if you have any concerns.

    After receiving a vaccine, it is possible to present:

    • A local reaction such as redness, inflammation, or induration at the injection site. This reaction is usually temporary. usually transient, with induration and redness at the injection site.
      Recommendation: Apply a compress with ice to reduce inflammation and provide relief.
    • Fever, headache, or body aches. These symptoms can be late and appear between the 4th and 7th day. This is the case after vaccination against yellow fever.
      Recommendation: Rest and take acetaminophen (Tylenol). Be sure to administer the correct dose.
    • Consult a health care practitioner if symptoms worsen or persist.

      Some infectious diseases covered by Vaccination

      What diseases
      do vaccines prevent?

      Vaccines provide protection against many serious diseases, helping to prevent epidemics and reduce associated morbidity and mortality. By getting vaccinated, everyone participates in collective protection, reducing the burden of infectious diseases and protecting vulnerable populations who cannot be vaccinated. Vaccination is therefore essential not only for individual health but also for the well-being of the entire community.

      In addition, although some diseases covered by vaccination have a limited geographical distribution, population movements due to travel, conflict or precariousness increase the risk of the spread of these diseases, potentially turning any infection into an epidemic. Thus, to protect oneself and the community, vaccination remains a highly recommended solution. Therefore, we are all in this together. 


      A highly contagious viral disease causing rashes, fever, and sometimes serious complications such as pneumonia and encephalitis. Vaccine recommended for all children, usually given in two doses. Adolescents and adults who are unvaccinated or without evidence of immunity should also be vaccinated.


      A viral infection that can lead to complications such as meningitis, inflammation of the testicles or ovaries.

      Recommended vaccine for all children, given in combination with measles and rubella (MMR) vaccine. Unvaccinated adolescents and adults should also receive the vaccine.


      A viral disease that is benign for children but dangerous for pregnant women. It can cause serious malformations in the fetus. It is a recommended vaccine for children and is combined with the measles and mumps (MMR) vaccine. Women of childbearing potential who are not immunized should be vaccinated prior to pregnancy.


      A bacterial infection affecting the throat and respiratory tract, producing toxins that can damage the heart and nervous system.

      Vaccine recommended for all children, it is administered in several doses.


      Severe illness caused by spores found in soil and feces, causing painful muscle spasms and stiffness. Vaccination recommendation for children. Necessary reminders for teenagers, adults, and when injuring people at risk.

      Whooping cough

      Respiratory tract infection characterized by violent and prolonged coughing, particularly dangerous for infants. Vaccination is recommended for children.

      Adolescents, adults and pregnant women should receive a booster.

      Poliomyelitis (Polio)

      A viral disease that can infect the spinal cord, resulting in temporary or permanent paralysis. Vaccine recommended for all children, given in several doses. Travellers to polio-endemic areas should also be vaccinated.

      Hepatitis B

      A viral infection of the liver that can lead to chronic hepatitis, cirrhosis, or liver cancer. Recommended vaccine for infants, at-risk adults, such as health care workers, and people with risky behaviors. Administered in several doses.

      Hepatitis A

      A viral infection of the liver transmitted by contaminated food or water, causing fever, nausea and jaundice. Vaccin recommended for children in areas where hepatitis A is common, travellers to these endemic areas, and people at risk such as men who have sex with men.


      A highly contagious viral disease causing itchy rashes and blisters, usually mild in children but more severe in adults. Vaccine recommended for all children, given in two doses. Adolescents and adults without evidence of immunity should also be vaccinated.

      Human Papillomavirus

      A group of viruses that can cause genital warts and cancers of the cervix, anus, and other genital cancers. Recommended vaccine for adolescents, ideally before the onset of sexual activity, usually given between the ages of 11 and 12. Young adults up to 26 years old can also be vaccinated.

      Flu (Influenza)

      Seasonal viral infection of the respiratory tract, causing fever, muscle aches, fatigue and cough, with a high risk of complications for vulnerable people. Annual vaccine recommended for individuals six months of age and older, with special attention to the elderly, young children, pregnant women, and the chronically ill.


      A bacterium responsible for various serious infections, including pneumonia, meningitis and sepsis, which is particularly dangerous for young children and the elderly. Recommended for young children, adults 65 years of age and older, and people at high risk of pneumococcal disease due to underlying medical conditions.


      Bacteria that cause meningitis and sepsis, which can be fatal, especially in young children and adolescents.

      Recommended for children, adolescents, and those at high risk, such as those living in communities or travelling to endemic areas.


      Viruses that cause severe diarrhea, vomiting, and fever, primarily in infants and young children, which can lead to severe dehydration.

      Vaccine recommended for infants, given in several doses before six months of age.

      Yellow fever

      A viral disease transmitted by mosquitoes, causing fever, chills, muscle aches and pains and can lead to severe liver and kidney failure. Vaccine recommended for people living in or traveling to areas where yellow fever is endemic, usually given to adults and children over nine months of age.

      Tuberculosis (BCG)

      A bacterial infection affecting mainly the lungs, causing a persistent cough, fever and night sweats, which can be fatal without adequate treatment.

      Vaccine recommended for children in countries where tuberculosis is common, and for some high-risk individuals in countries with low incidence.


      Bacterial infection of the small intestine, transmitted by contaminated water or food, causing severe diarrhea and rapid dehydration.

      Vaccine recommended for adults and children over six years of age travelling to endemic areas or areas at risk of disease outbreaks.

      Japanese encephalitis

      A viral disease transmitted by mosquitoes, causing inflammation of the brain, headaches, vomiting, and can lead to permanent neurological damage. Vaccine recommended for people living in or travelling to areas where the disease is endemic, especially for extended stays or high-risk activities.


      A bacterial disease transmitted by contaminated water or food, causing fever, abdominal pain, and severe digestive upset.

      Vaccine recommended for travellers to typhoid-endemic areas, and for certain people living in high-risk conditions.

      Shingles (Herpes Zoster)

      Viral infection caused by the reactivation of the varicella-zoster virus. Characterized by a painful rash and blisters, it can lead to severe complications, including postherpetic neuralgia, a chronic and debilitating nerve pain. A vaccine recommended primarily for adults 50 years of age and older, it helps prevent shingles and its complications.