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Together, we can slow the spread of the virus and save lives.

Register for vaccine

The City of Scranton, in partnership with Scranton Primary Health, will hold COVID-19 vaccine Clinics at 1801 Pine Street Scranton PA.

Located at 1801 Pine Street in Scranton PA

All Pennsylvanians 16 and older are now eligible to receive a COVID-19 vaccine.

Only people 18 and older are approved to receive the Moderna vaccine

Insurance is not required.

In order to sign up for the clinic please follow the link below to register for available appointments.

No appointments available

Where do I go for my scheduled vaccination once I'm registered for the clinic?

The COVID-19 Vaccine Clinics will be located at 1801 Pine Street in Scranton PA, the former Reserve Center at the corner of Colfax Avenue and Pine Street. You can get directions in the map below

COVID-19 Data

Priority indicators reflecting the most current day reported and the % change from the previous day. Data source:

Guidance for Residents

Face Masks & Social Distancing

Fully vaccinated people can resume activities without wearing a mask or physically distancing, except where required by federal, state, local, tribal, or territorial laws, rules, and regulations, including local business and workplace guidance.

Time frame:
Until further notice

Please visit the CDC website for more information.

More information

Department Of Health: Businesses Continue To Maintain Option To Require Individuals To Wear Masks

Learn more

Limit gatherings

Gathering limits should be restricted to the guidelines posted in the COVID Mitigation section on the PA COVID-19 response website.

Time frame:
Until further notice

Why is it important?

Limiting the number of people at gatherings helps reduce risk of viral spread, which is especially important since case rates in Pennsylvania and around the country are surging right now. Gatherings are risky because while attendees may look and feel healthy, people are contagious before they develop symptoms, and some people with the virus never develop symptoms at all.


If you’re exposed to someone with confirmed COVID-19, even if you don’t have any symptoms, you must:

Quarantine for 7 days followed
by a negative COVID-19 test

Some people with the virus never develop symptoms, so you could spread the virus even if you don’t feel sick. You may also have COVID-19 even if you have a negative test. Remember, one infected person can spread the virus to many other people. Your choices matter!

Quarantine for 10 days
without a negative test

Quarantining for vaccinated individuals

People who have had both doses of a two-dose vaccine, or one dose of a single dose vaccine, do not need to quarantine after an exposure to another person with COVID-19 if they meet all the following criteria:


They are fully vaccinated


They have remained asymptomatic since the current COVID-19 exposure

They are within three months following receipt of the last dose in the series

Please note that this does not mean the vaccine is only effective for three months, but rather that it is unclear how long immunity from vaccine will last. The CDC is utilizing what is known about natural post-infection immunity and limiting the quarantine guidance to 90 days at this time while additional research is conducted

Testing information

People who have symptoms of COVID-19, such as but not limited to:

  • Fever or chills
  • Cough
  • Shortness of breath or difficulty breathing
  • Fatigue
  • Muscle or body aches
  • Headache
  • New loss of taste or smell
  • Sore throat
  • Congestion or runny nose
  • Nausea or vomiting
  • Diarrhea

Please visit the CDC website for the full list of symptoms.

People who have had close contact with someone with confirmed COVID-19 (within six feet for a total of 15 minutes or more).

If you’ve been exposed to someone with confirmed COVID-19—even if you don’t have any symptoms—it’s important to quarantine for 7 days followed by a negative COVID-19 test OR quarantine for 10 days without a negative test.

People who have taken part in activities that put them at higher risk for COVID-19 because they cannot socially distance as needed, such as travel, attending large social or mass gatherings, or being in crowded indoor settings.

People who have been asked or referred to get tested by their healthcare provider.

More information about who should get a test is available here.

Where can I get a test?

Information about where you can get a COVID-19 test can be found here and here.

More information about who should get a test is available here.

General COVID-19 guidance & information

View additional COVID-19 information by clicking on a topic below:


What should I do if I can’t find the information I’m looking for?

Let us know. We want this website to be your central hub for local COVID information and updates. You can find out contact information here.

Where can I report a business for not complying with COVID-19 safety measures?

To file a complaint about a business not complying with COVID-19 safety measures, click here.

When can I get a vaccine?

Pennsylvania is using a phased vaccine approach. Because vaccine supply may be limited initially, efforts will focus on vaccinating essential healthcare workers, staff and residents of long-term care facilities, EMS workers, persons age 65 and older, and those age 16-64 with high-risk conditions. As vaccine supply increases, the vaccine will be made available to other critical populations and then to the general public. Additional information can be found here.

Where can I get a COVID test?

There are multiple testing sites in the Scranton area. Click here and here for more information.

Where can I find assistance with rent, food, or other needs?

For information about assistance, click here.