Documentation on Vaccination Schedules
BC residents can access their health records in a central location: Health… Vaccination records (also called immunization records) provide a history of all the vaccines you or your child has received.
Vaccination records, also known as immunization records, detail every dose of vaccine you or your child has ever received.
Monitoring immunization recordsVaccination records for your child
Where to look for immunization informationWhere to look for your child's immunization records
Institutions of B's Health System C Keep track of the public health nurses who administer childhood vaccinations and keep a record of them in an electronic database. A child's vaccination record may not be in the Public Health registry if it was obtained from a medical clinic, a pharmacy, or a First Nations community.
There are multiple options for locating immunization records if you have misplaced your own:
- Look around the house for the immunization record of your child. Look through old photo albums or other archival records. In B C In most cases, the Child Health Passport is used to document vaccinations given to children.
- The local health department should be contacted. If your child received a school or health center vaccination,
- If you are unsure whether or not your child was vaccinated, you should contact the medical facility where the shot was administered.
- If you are unsure whether or not your child has been immunized, you can ask your pharmacist.
- If you live in a First Nations community and you want to know if your child was vaccinated, you can do so by contacting the community health nurse in your area.
- Health Gateway is a central hub where residents of British Columbia (BC) can access their complete medical history. With the BC Services Card app, anyone over the age of 12 can gain access.
A child who does not have a vaccination record (or other evidence of immunity) is at risk for contracting a disease. These kids need to get vaccinated (or revaccinated) for the most part so they're safe. Vaccines can be administered multiple times without risk. Immunization against vaccine-preventable diseases is typically determined by a blood test, but not all diseases have such tests available. You should consult your child's doctor to figure out the best course of action.
Do you need access to the COVID-19 vaccination database Look into the Health Hub. Keep a hard copy of your COVID-19 vaccination record in a secure location after receiving the vaccine. By signing up for B C Access a digital copy of your COVID-19 vaccination record through's Health Gateway.Where to look for immunization records: a guide for adults
There are a few options for locating a copy of your immunization history:
- Your vaccination record should be kept in a paper form at home. Take a look at some old photos, diaries, and other mementos from your youth.
- If you haven't seen proof of your immunizations, ask your parents or other caretakers.
- Verify your medical history with your current and previous family physicians. Remember that doctors' offices only keep records of immunizations for a certain amount of time.
- If you have concerns, you should contact your local health department. If you received your vaccinations through your school or community health center,
- You can find out if you were vaccinated at your local pharmacy by asking the pharmacist there.
- If you were vaccinated in a First Nations community, you should contact your community health nurse.
- Health Gateway is a centralized portal where citizens of British Columbia (BC) can access their complete medical history. Anyone over the age of 12 with a BC Services Card can use it.
Without vaccination documentation (or other evidence of immunity), a person is at risk of contracting a disease. Vaccinating (or revaccinating) them is the best way to safeguard against disease. Vaccine boosters are safe to administer. Neither are blood tests to determine immunity to all vaccine-preventable diseases routinely recommended or readily available. The best course of action is one that you and your doctor have established together.
Papers for keeping records
Download and print an immunization record card here if you or your child does not already have one.
In addition, a free app is available for smartphones that serves as a vaccination recorder. More information about the app can be found at CANImmunize.ca.
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