The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) is tracking a 2022 Monkeypox virus outbreak. Monkeypox is a viral infection transmitted through close, personal contact, including kissing, intimate sexual contact, and other skin-to-skin or face-to-face contact. Monkeypox illness begins with fever, headache, muscle aches, backache, swollen lymph nodes, chills, exhaustion and, within 1 to 3 days, a rash develops often beginning on the face and then spreading to other parts of the body. Symptoms can last for 2-4 weeks. For more information about the monkeypox virus including prevention and control measures, see the IDPH Monkeypox Information page.
COVID-19 Vaccine Documentation
Submit vaccination records to the secure Patient Health Portal by uploading an image of your COVID-19 Vaccination Record Card received at the time of vaccination or a COVID-19 immunization record provided by a healthcare provider.
Student Health Services is open for in-person appointments. Zoom appointments are available upon reqeust. Make an appointment online or call the appointment line (309) 438-2778.
The pharmacy is open for in-person use during regular business hours. If you are in isolation or quarantine, you may authorize for someone to pick up your prescription on your behalf through thesecure patient portal.
Please visit our immunization compliance page for details on State & University required immunizations. The Fall 2022 Immunization deadline is Friday, September 2, 2022. Students not in compliance on this date will receive a Class Registration Block and are subject to a $50 late processing fee. Students may not register for Spring 2022 classes until they have met compliance.
All updates regarding the University's response to the Coronavirus will be on the University Coronavirus website. This website is frequently updated with new information as it becomes available.
Members of the campus community are strongly encouraged to read the guidance provided by theCDC and WHO. You may also view the Johns Hopkins coronavirus map.
Planning to travel either within the U.S. or Internationally? Please review the updated travel guidelines.
If you have a life-threatening emergency, call 911 for ambulance transportation to a local hospital emergency room.
I just wanted to send you a note to tell you Thank You for taking such good care of me the past few days. I’m sure you don’t hear it enough, and I wanted to tell you how much I appreciate you. You are truly a great doctor! Hopefully I won’t have to see you again for a long time. - ISU Student
Provider was very helpful, knowledgeable and concerned with my issue. I would definitely recommend him to any of my friends and would visit him again. He was also very easy to talk to and took the time to answer any questions. - ISU Student