Schedule Your Flu Appointment

Don’t want to catch the flu this year? Join our immunity community!

One of the most important and effective ways to prevent the spread of influenza is with an annual flu vaccine, yet many people often forget or delay getting a flu shot. Keep you, your family and your community healthy by scheduling your flu shot today.

To schedule a flu shot with one of our nurses, please call 1-646-680-4227


If you're an existing patient, book today using myACPNY




Have a Child?

Children, especially those under the age of five, are particularly vulnerable to the flu. Read our advice for protecting your child this flu season.


Questions? Check out our FAQ's below:

How can I get a flu shot at ACPNY? ›

There are two ways to book a flu shot at ACPNY. Existing patients can log into myACPNY and schedule their appointment online. New patients can call 1-646-680-4227 to schedule an appointment with one of our nurses.

When should I get my flu shot? ›

It’s best to get your flu shot before the end of October, but patients can benefit from getting vaccinated as late as January. Children who need two doses of the vaccine should go earlier because the shots must be spaced at least four weeks apart. Please note, it takes around two weeks after getting vaccinated for the effects to work

Can I get a flu shot if I’m pregnant? ›

Yes, pregnant women can receive the flu shot recommended for their age.

Is there anyone who shouldn’t get a flu shot? ›

While the flu shot is recommended for most people 6 months and older, there are exceptions. Patients with life-threatening allergies to ingredients in the vaccine, such as gelatin and antibiotics, or Guillian-Barre Syndrome should consult their doctor before getting vaccinated. Patients with egg allergies should consult these .

Do I need a flu vaccine every year? ›

Yes, an annual flu vaccine is recommended for two reasons. First, the vaccine’s effects wear off over time and last year’s shot is no longer effective. Second, the flu shot is updated every year to protect against viruses expected to be active.

For more information about 2018’s flu season, visit the CDC’s website >