COVID-19 in Clark County
Visit the Public Health novel coronavirus webpage for the latest information on COVID-19 in Clark County and answers to frequently asked questions.
COVID-19 vaccines are being administered in phases, with those at highest risk getting immunized first and immunization continuing until everyone who wants to be immunized can be immunized. Beginning April 15, everyone 16 years and older will be eligible to get the COVID-19 vaccine in Washington.
Vaccination appointments are being offered at local medical clinics, pharmacies and community vaccination sites. For more information about who is eligible to get vaccinated and how to schedule appointments, visit our COVID-19 vaccine webpage.
Public Health offices closed to in-person services
Clark County Public Health's offices are currently closed to in-person services. All services are available online.
Birth and death certificates can be ordered online, and food worker testing can be done online. Public Health's online permitting portal enables residents to submit new permit applications, renewals and payments online. Users can also submit applications, make payments, upload required documents and review account activity.
Those who do not have access to the internet or need additional assistance, contact Public Health at 564.397.8000 for accommodations.
Walking is one of the safest and easiest forms of exercise. It’s also one of the best things you can do for your health.
People who walk regularly live longer, get sick less often and enjoy a greater sense of well-being. Unwind after work by walking through your neighborhood. Or take your family on a nature scavenger hunt at your favorite trail or nearby park.
Take advantage of the nicer weather and get outside to enjoy the benefits of walking!
Bats are active in Washington in spring and summer. Because bats in Washington can be infected with rabies, never handle a bat with your bare hands.
If you find a bat in your house, close the room's doors and windows. Wait until the bat lands on the floor or a wall. Wearing thick gloves, capture the bat in a can or box without touching it. Seal the container and call Clark County Public Health. We will help determine whether people or pets in your home may have been exposed and can arrange to test the bat for rabies if needed.
Public Health news
Public records request
To request public records involving Public Health, please access the Public Records Request Portal, create an account and complete the submittal process.