Manet offers COVID-19 vaccination for all patients and community residents age 5 years and older. We strongly encourage everyone to get vaccinated and we welcome both Manet patients and non-Manet patients from surrounding communities.  We offer many options, including vaccines by appointment, walk-in and at pop-up locations.

Read the latest about booster shot authorization and eligibility here. For more information about vaccination for children age 5-11 click here.

Manet COVID-19 Community Vaccine Clinics

Vaccines available: Pfizer (ages 5+), Moderna (18+) and Johnson & Johnson (18+) vaccines available. Parental consent required for anyone under 18. 1st doses, 2nd doses and boosters available. Clinics are open to Manet patients as well as community residents.

  • Quincy, 180 Old Colony Ave.: Tuesdays 5-7 pm; Thursdays 1-7 pm;         Fridays 1-4 pm; Saturdays 9 am – Noon.
    Appointments strongly recommended. Walk-ins accommodated, if possible, only after the first hour of clinic. (**Note: due to expected increase in demand, the vaccination clinic at our North Quincy site has moved to 180 Old Colony Ave.)
  • Manet, Taunton, 1 Washington St.: Tuesdays, 9-9:45 am (ages 5-11 only); 10-11:30 a.m. (ages 12 and older). By appointment.
  • Manet, Attleboro, 8 North Main St., Thursdays, 1:00-3:00 pm. Walk-ins welcome.

Community Pop-Up Clinics

  • The Kennedy Center, 440 East Squantum St., Quincy.
    Fridays: December 3, January 7, 10:00 am to 1:00 pm.

    Everyone is welcome. No appointments needed.
  • Attleboro High School, B1 Cafe, Parking on Bushee St. & Blue Pride Way.
    Saturday, December 11, 9:00 am to Noon.

    For eligible students and families, faculty, and staff only.
    Registration required. Click the link below to register:


Read more about the different vaccines here. If you receive the Pfizer or Moderna vaccine, you will receive an appointment for your second dose at your first dose appointment. If you must change the date or time of your second appointment, call 617-376-3000.

    People under the age of 18 will receive the Pfizer vaccine. Anyone under the age of 18 must complete a consent form (English) (Arabic) (Chinese) (Portuguese) (Spanish) (Vietnamese). Please download the form and bring it with you to your appointment.

    Booster Timeline

    COVID-19 Booster Shot Update

    Everyone age 18+ who lives, works, or studies in Massachusetts and who received Pfizer or Moderna at least 6 months ago or Johnson & Johnson at least 2 months ago can get any booster.

    People ages 5-17 can get the Pfizer vaccine. People age 18 or older can get any vaccine.

      Phase 4 Vaccine Eligibility

      Make Your COVID-19 Vaccine Appointment Today!


      180 Old Colony Ave.

      Tuesdays: 5-7 PM
      Thursdays: 1-6:30 PM
      Fridays: 1-4 PM
      Saturdays: 9 AM-Noon

      Appointments strongly suggested. Walk-ins accommodated, if possible, only after the first hour of clinic.


      1 Washington Street

      Tuesdays, 9-9:45 AM
      (ages 5-11 only)
      10-11:30 AM
      (ages 12 and older)

      By appointment.


      8 North Main Street

      Thursdays, 1-3 p.m.

      Walk-ins welcome!

      Important Information About the COVID-19 Vaccine

      The vaccine will be given to you at no cost, however the vaccine administration will be billed to your primary & secondary insurance. You do not have to pay any out of pocket fees, even if you are uninsured or undocumented.

      The COVID-19 vaccines are safe. Vaccines undergo rigorous testing and large clinical trials with diverse participants before they are approved for widespread use. Getting a vaccine is the best way to protect yourself from COVID-19 and may also help protect loved ones who are not yet vaccinated. For more on vaccine safety, visit

      You are encouraged to speak with your health care provider if you have concerns or questions about getting vaccinated because you are pregnant or breastfeeding, have certain medical conditions, or for any other reason.

      Everybody over 5 years of age who lives, works or studies in Massachusetts is now eligible for the COVID-19 vaccine. Learn more at

      For details specific to COVID-19 vaccine and youth, including information on parental consent, and FAQs, visit gov/vaccinesforYOUth


      COVID-19 Vaccine Updates

      Remember, handwashing, social distancing and mask wearing are still important prevention measures. Always turn to trusted sources for your information, such as those listed below:

      Helpful handouts:  Getting Back to Normal (PDF)   Facts About COVID Vaccines (PDF)

      COVID-19 Booster Shot Update

      Things have been moving quickly on the COVID-19 vaccine front, with approval for both Moderna and...

      Benefits of Getting a COVID-19 Vaccine

      COVID-19 vaccination will help keep you from getting COVID-19

      • All COVID-19 vaccines that are in development or being distributed are being carefully evaluated in clinical trials and will be authorized or approved only if they make it substantially less likely you’ll get COVID-19.
      • Based on what we know about vaccines for other diseases and early data from clinical trials, experts believe that getting a COVID-19 vaccine may also help keep you from getting seriously ill even if you do get COVID-19.
      • Getting vaccinated yourself may also protect people around you, particularly people at increased risk for severe illness from COVID-19.
      • Experts continue to conduct more studies about the effect of COVID-19 vaccination on severity of illness from COVID-19, as well as its ability to keep people from spreading the virus that causes COVID-19.

      COVID-19 vaccination is a safer way to help build protection

      • COVID-19 can have serious, life-threatening complications, and there is no way to know how COVID-19 will affect you. And if you get sick, you could spread the disease to friends, family, and others around you.
      • Clinical trials of all vaccines must first show they are safe and effective before any vaccine can be authorized or approved for use, including COVID-19 vaccines. The known and potential benefits of a COVID-19 vaccine must outweigh the known and potential risks of the vaccine for use under what is known as an Emergency Use Authorization (EUA).
      • The first available COVID-19 vaccines are mRNA vaccines (The “m” stands for message: the message to create an immune response to protect us from viral infections). Researchers have been studying and working with mRNA vaccines for decades. These vaccines work by giving our cells the message to make a protein that looks like the one outside the coronavirus. Our immune systems recognize that this protein doesn’t belong and begin building antibodies. These antibodies help protect you against future COVID-19 infections.  These vaccines do not contain the live COVID-19 virus and the mRNA never interacts with or does anything to your genetic material/DNA of your cells. The mRNA breaks down after being used and the body will get rid of it.  
      • Getting COVID-19 may offer some natural protection, known as immunity. But experts don’t know how long this protection lasts, and the risk of severe illness and death from COVID-19 far outweighs any benefits of natural immunity. COVID-19 vaccination will help protect you by creating an antibody (immune system) response without having to experience sickness.
      • Both natural immunity and immunity produced by a vaccine are important parts of COVID-19 disease that experts are trying to learn more about, and CDC will keep the public informed as new evidence becomes available.

      COVID-19 vaccination will be an important tool to help stop the pandemic

      • Wearing masks and social distancing help reduce your chance of being exposed to the virus or spreading it to others, but these measures are not enough. Vaccines will work with your immune system so it will be ready to fight the virus if you are exposed.
      • The combination of getting vaccinated and following CDC’s recommendations to protect yourself and others will offer the best protection from COVID-19.
      • Stopping a pandemic requires using all the tools we have available. As experts learn more about how COVID-19 vaccination may help reduce spread of the disease in communities, CDC will continue to update the recommendations to protect communities using the latest science.

      Frequently Asked Questions

      How do we know if the vaccine is safe?

      A vaccine will not be distributed in Massachusetts until the FDA determines the vaccine is safe.

      It’s important to know that vaccines go through more testing than any other pharmaceuticals.  Before any vaccine is made available, it must go through rigorous development and testing. Manufacturing is critical — every dose must consistently be high quality. Additionally, extensive testing in clinical trials is conducted to prove safety.  First, small groups of people receive the trial vaccine. Next, vaccine is given to people with particular characteristics (e.g., age and physical health). Then, vaccine is given to tens of thousands of people and tested for effectiveness and safety.

      After that, the data is reviewed by the FDA which approves the vaccine, and by an independent board, CDC’s Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices (ACIP) which will make its recommendations for use.  These bodies are the final safeguards for the public ensuring any vaccine is both safe and effective.

      Will I have to pay for the vaccine?

      The vaccine is being provided free of charge to all individuals by the federal government.  Insurance companies are also committed to not charging any out-of-pocket fees or co-payments related to COVID-19 vaccine administration, and all health care provider sites that receive COVID-19 vaccine must agree to not charge patients any out-of-pocket fees or deny anyone vaccination services.


      How do COVID-19 Vaccines Work?

      COVID-19 vaccines help our bodies develop immunity to the virus that causes COVID-19 without us having to get the illness. Different types of vaccines work in different ways to offer protection, but with all types of vaccines, the body is left with a supply of “memory” T-lymphocytes as well as B-lymphocytes that will remember how to fight that virus in the future.

      It typically takes a few weeks for the body to produce T-lymphocytes and B-lymphocytes after vaccination. Therefore, it is possible that a person could be infected with the virus that causes COVID-19 just before or just after vaccination and then get sick because the vaccine did not have enough time to provide protection.

      Sometimes after vaccination, the process of building immunity can cause symptoms, such as fever. These symptoms are normal and are a sign that the body is building immunity.

      For more information…