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Need travel vaccines? Plan ahead.

woman with mask getting vaccine from doctor

International travel increases your chances of getting and spreading diseases that are rare or not found in United States. Find out which travel vaccines you may need to help you stay healthy on your trip.

Before Travel

Make sure you are up-to-date on all of your routine vaccines . Routine vaccinations protect you from infectious diseases such as measles that can spread quickly in groups of unvaccinated people. Many diseases prevented by routine vaccination are not common in the United States but are still common in other countries.

Check CDC’s destination pages for travel health information . Check CDC’s webpage for your destination to see what vaccines or medicines you may need and what diseases or health risks are a concern at your destination.

Make an appointment with your healthcare provider or a travel health specialist  that takes place at least one month before you leave. They can help you get destination-specific vaccines, medicines, and information. Discussing your health concerns, itinerary, and planned activities with your provider allows them to give more specific advice and recommendations.

Because some vaccines require multiple doses, it’s best to see your health care provider as soon as possible.

Medicines to prevent malaria are pills that you start to take before travel. Take recommended medicines as directed. If your health care provider prescribes medicine for you, take the medicine as directed before, during, and after travel. 

Where can I get travel vaccines?

You may be able to get some travel vaccines from your primary healthcare provider. If you or your healthcare provider need help finding a location that provides certain vaccines or medicines, visit CDC’s Find a Clinic page.

If yellow fever vaccine is recommended or required for your destination, you’ll need to go to a vaccine center authorized to give yellow fever vaccinations. Many yellow fever vaccine centers also provide other pre-travel health care services. Find an  authorized US yellow fever vaccine center .

Examples of Vaccines

Here is a list of possible vaccines that you may need to get for the first time or boosters before you travel.

  • Cholera 
  • Flu (Influenza)
  • Hepatitis A   
  • Hepatitis B   
  • Japanese encephalitis   
  • MMR (Measles, Mumps, Rubella)
  • Meningococcal   
  • Pneumococcal   
  • Polio   
  • Rabies   
  • Tdap (Tetanus, Diphtheria, Pertussis)
  • Typhoid   
  • Yellow fever

More Information

CDC Yellow Book: Travel Vaccine Summary Table

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  • The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) cannot attest to the accuracy of a non-federal website.
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Department of Medicine

  • Travel Clinic

Division of Infectious Diseases Travel Clinic

family walking along beach

The Division of Infectious Diseases Travel Clinic is here to help you have a safer, healthier trip abroad. Our team offers pre-travel immunizations, vaccines and medications to prevent disease. We also consult on:

  • Precautions to take when visiting certain countries
  • Healthcare access abroad, medication schedule and other common travel-related issues
  • The concerns of travelers who are pregnant, immunocompromised or have an underlying medical condition
  • Managing environmental risks, including high-altitude travel
  • COVID-related concerns

Information for Travelers

The following immunizations and vaccines are available at our clinic:

  • COVID-19, primary and booster doses
  • Hepatitis A
  • Hepatitis B
  • Japanese encephalitis
  • Measles/mumps/rubella (MMR)
  • Pneumococcus 
  • Tetanus/diphtheria/pertussis (Tdap)
  • Tick-borne encephalitis
  • Varicella (chickenpox)
  • Yellow Fever

We prescribe any medications needed for travel, including for the prevention of:

  • Traveler's diarrhea
  • Altitude sickness

Appointment charges include professional fees (for physician consultation) and may include immunization charges. Insurance typically covers 100% of the cost of immunizations, with some exceptions. 

Since these are preventive services, some health insurance plans do not cover the costs. We provide receipts to support claim reimbursement from a third party such as your insurance company. However, we strongly recommend checking with your insurance company prior to your appointment to confirm your plan covers travel medicine.

Please see the links below for information about international travel. Note: The Brigham does not maintain these websites and is not responsible for their content.

  • Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) Travelers' Health : This is a comprehensive guide on infectious diseases you may encounter while traveling, including COVID-19.
  • : Hosted by the U.S. Department of State, this website includes travel advisories, details on getting a U.S. passport or visa and much more.
  • International Society of Travel Medicine : Search for travel clinics in countries around the world.
  • What Can I Bring? : Find out what items you can and cannot pack in your carry-on and checked baggage, according to the U.S. Transportation Security Administration.
  • CDC Yellow Book : Learn about or purchase this book, which compiles the U.S. government's latest travel health guidelines.

woman kayaking in the ocean

Our staff includes doctors and nurse practitioners with expertise in infectious disease and travel medicine.

Jacob Johnson, MD

Jacob Johnson, MD

Travel Clinic Physician, Brigham and Women's Faulkner Hospital

Catherine Franklin, NP

Catherine Franklin, NP

Travel Clinic Nurse Practitioner, Brigham and Women's Hospital

Mary W. Montgomery, MD

Mary W. Montgomery, MD

Travel Clinic Physician, Brigham and Women's Hospital

We offer all our services at our three locations:

Brigham and Women's Hospital 45 Francis St., 2nd Floor – Lung Center C Boston, MA 02115 (Monday afternoons)

Brigham and Women’s Health Care Center, Chestnut Hill 850 Boylston St, Suite 130 Chestnut Hill, MA 02467 (Wednesday afternoons)

Brigham and Women's Faulkner Hospital 1153 Centre St., Suite 4F Jamaica Plain, MA 02130 (Thursday afternoons)

man and women pulling suitcases towards building


To schedule an appointment at either location, please call 617-732-8881. We prefer to see travelers four to six weeks before departure when possible.

Learn more about Brigham and Women's Hospital

For over a century, a leader in patient care, medical education and research, with expertise in virtually every specialty of medicine and surgery.

Stay Informed.   Connect with us.  

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Harvard Medical School Teaching Hospital

Phone: (714) 968-8600

Travelers clinic.

Specializing in providing Travel Medicine for over 20 years, Dr. Peshimam is 1 of only 3 physicians in Orange County that has passed the exam in travel medicine held by ISTM (International Society of Travel Medicine). Accepting most insurance.

Personal Travel Vaccinations

We will prepare you for your travel or upcoming vacation with the proper vaccinations, which can make all the difference between a trip to remember, and one you prefer to forget.   Learn More

Business Travel Vaccinations

Most business travelers leave on short notice and often head to parts of the world they are not accustomed to.  Make sure you stay healthy during your travel with the proper education & vaccinations.   Learn More

Group Travel Vaccinations

Whether your group is traveling on vacation, business, education, or as part of a church or aid group, we recommend getting vaccinated so that everybody can enjoy & participate in the experience. Learn More

Preparing to Travel Internationally Soon?

Traveling around the world is easier than ever, but it is important to know in advance the potential risks that can be associated with the locations you are visiting.  At Travelers Clinic, you will see a doctor, not a nurse. Dr. Mahmood Peshimam is a residency trained, Board Certified family physician who has been in private practice for 25 years and has been practicing travel medicine for over 20 years. Learn more about Dr. Mahmood Peshimam

For More Info Contact Our Office

Click on the button below to contact our office or connect with us on Facebook and LinkedIn:

Mahmood Peshimam, M.D.

Mahmood Peshimam, M.D. is one of the few physicians in Orange County who can offer guidance or recommendations in travel medicine.  Dr. Peshimam has offices in Fountain Valley & Irvine and he is on staff at Hoag Hospital, Fountain Valley Regional Hospital and Huntington Beach Hospital.

Learn More About Dr. Peshimam

travel doctor qv

Call us: (03) 9663 4517

Fax: (03) 9650 6639

Opening hours

Monday: – Friday 09:00am to 5:00pm

Saturday: 10:00am to 6:00pm

Public Holidays Closed

Consulting Doctors

Dr Harold Kwiatek

Dr Harold Kwiatek

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Dr Phillip Cole

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Dr Mankirat Singh

Services we provide.

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Antenatal Care

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Chronic Disease Management Plans

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Contraceptive Implant

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Family Planning

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Health Assessments & Management Plans

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Men’s Health

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Mental Health Care Plan

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PEP & Prep

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Pre-employment Medical

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Skin Checks

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Travel Vaccines


We understand that it can get quite busy here, we appreciate your patient during this time. For your convenience we encourage you to book appts online instead of calling the clinic. This allows you to choose your preferred time slot and reduces wait times.

Our team are working hard to provide the best care possible, and respectful behaviour helps create a positive and efficient environment for everyone involved. Please show respect towards our staff. Any abuse towards our staff will not be tolerated. We really appreciate everyone’s patience.


Doctor fees are set as follows:

  • There is a fee of $85.00 for your first consultation (Medicare card holders will receive a Medicare rebate).
  • Subsequent Face to Face Consults will be Bulk Billed if you have a current Medicare Card.
  • Fees may apply for services not covered by Medicare and procedures. Speak to reception for more information.

Telehealth Consults (phone/video):

  • Bulk Billed if you have had a face-to-face appointment in the last 12 months at MyClinic Bourke St Mall. If you have not had a face-to-face appointment in the last 12 months, there is a fee of $85, no Medicare rebate. As per Medicare guidelines.
  • Your doctor will call you around the time of your appointment. Please have your phone on and within reach. The doctor may not call you at the precise time of your appointment, so we appreciate your patience. We may call on a private number.
  • At the conclusion of your consultation, your doctor can issue scripts, pathology forms, medical certificates, and other specialist referrals can be faxed. Please allow 24-48 hours to receive your paperwork. If you need something urgently, please attend the clinic to pick up.
  • We require a minimum of 3-hour notice of cancellation of a scheduled appointment. Otherwise, you will be charged a cancellation fee of $50. The cancellation fee is not Medicare rebate-able.

As a new patient with a pension or healthcare card, or if you are under 16, are you required to pay for your first visit?

Yes, an upfront payment is required. The fee is $85 for a standard consultation and $125 for an extended consultation. Both fees are eligible for a Medicare rebate.

Is an appointment necessary to obtain a referral or prescription?

Yes, an appointment is required unless previously arranged with your GP.

Can I receive my test results over the phone?

Yes, you can book a telephonic consultation with the GP to discuss your results.

Where exactly is the practice located?

We are situated on the ground floor within the Priceline Pharmacy.

How can I cancel my appointment?

For appointments made online, please use the online system or the AMS app to cancel. Alternatively, you can cancel via the confirmation text sent to your phone within the specified time frame.

Why is there a fee for cancelling an appointment?

A cancellation fee is charged for appointments not attended or cancelled within 3 hours of the scheduled time. This fee must be settled prior to your next appointment and is not eligible for a Medicare rebate.

What is the best way to book an appointment?

We recommend booking online for the quickest service, as our phone lines are often busy. You can also use the AMS app which you can download through your native platform.

  • Download AMS App (Apple)
  • Download AMS App (Android)

If I forgot to ask for a medical certificate during my visit, what should I do?

Please email [email protected] and allow up to 48 hours for a response. For urgent requests, please visit the clinic directly

What should I do if my specialist asks for an updated referral?

Please schedule an appointment with your GP to obtain an updated referral

I’m having difficulty opening an email attachment. What should I do?

The document is secured with a PIN, which is the four digits of your birth date (DDMM format).

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Automatic Refunds and No More Hidden Fees: D.O.T. Sets New Rules for Airlines

The Transportation Department issued new requirements on refunds when flights are canceled or delayed and on revealing “junk” fees before booking. Here’s what passengers can expect.

A blue airport screen showing extensive cancellations and delays is shown in close up with a man standing in front of it.

By Christine Chung

The Transportation Department on Wednesday announced new rules taking aim at two of the most difficult and annoying issues in air travel: obtaining refunds and encountering surprise fees late in the booking process.

“Passengers deserve to know upfront what costs they are facing and should get their money back when an airline owes them — without having to ask,” said U.S. Transportation Secretary Pete Buttigieg in a statement, adding that the changes would not only save passengers “time and money,” but also prevent headaches.

The department’s new rules, Mr. Buttigieg said, will hold airlines to clear and consistent standards when they cancel, delay or substantially change flights, and require automatic refunds to be issued within weeks. They will also require them to reveal all fees before a ticket is purchased.

Airlines for America , a trade group representing the country’s largest air carriers, said in a statement that its airlines “abide by and frequently exceed” D.O.T. consumer protection regulations.

Passenger advocates welcomed the new steps.

Tomasz Pawliszyn, the chief executive of AirHelp, a Berlin-based company that assists passengers with airline claims, called it a “massive step forward and huge improvement in consumer rights and protection” that brings the United States closer to global standards in passenger rights.

Here’s what we know about the D.O.T.’s new rules, which will begin to go into effect in October.

There’s now one definition for a “significant” delay.

Until now, airlines have been allowed to set their own definition for a “significant” delay and compensation has varied by carrier . Now, according to the D.O.T., there will be one standard: when departure or arrival is delayed by three hours for domestic flights and six hours for international flights.

Passengers will get prompt refunds for cancellations or significant changes for flights and delayed bags, for any reason.

When things go wrong, getting compensation from an airline has often required establishing a cumbersome paper trail or spending untold hours on the phone. Under the new rules, refunds will be automatic, without passengers having to request them. Refunds will be made in full, excepting the value of any transportation already used. Airlines and ticket agents must provide refunds in the original form of payment, whether by cash, credit card or airline miles. Refunds are due within seven days for credit card purchases and within 20 days for other payments.

Passengers with other flight disruptions, such as being downgraded to a lower service class, are also entitled to refunds.

The list of significant changes for which passengers can get their money back also includes: departure or arrival from an airport different from the one booked; connections at different airports or flights on planes that are less accessible to a person with a disability; an increase in the number of scheduled connections. Also, passengers who pay for services like Wi-Fi or seat selection that are then unavailable will be refunded any fees.

Airlines must give travel vouchers or credits to ticketed passengers unable to fly because of government restrictions or a doctor’s orders.

The vouchers or credits will be transferable and can be used for at least five years after the date they were issued.

Fees for checked baggage and modifying a reservation must be disclosed upfront.

Airlines and ticket agents are now required to display any extra fees for things like checking bags or seat selection clearly and individually before a ticket purchase. They will also need to outline the airline’s policies on baggage, cancellations and changing flights before a customer purchases a ticket.

The rules, which apply to all flights on domestic airlines and flights to and from the United States operated by foreign airlines, have varying start dates.

For example, automatic refunds must be instituted by the airlines within six months. But carriers have a year before they’re required to issue travel vouchers and credits for passengers advised by a medical professional not to fly.

Follow New York Times Travel on Instagram and sign up for our weekly Travel Dispatch newsletter to get expert tips on traveling smarter and inspiration for your next vacation. Dreaming up a future getaway or just armchair traveling? Check out our 52 Places to Go in 2024 .

Christine Chung is a Times reporter covering airlines and consumer travel. More about Christine Chung

Open Up Your World

Considering a trip, or just some armchair traveling here are some ideas..

52 Places:  Why do we travel? For food, culture, adventure, natural beauty? Our 2024 list has all those elements, and more .

Mumbai:  Spend 36 hours in this fast-changing Indian city  by exploring ancient caves, catching a concert in a former textile mill and feasting on mangoes.

Kyoto:  The Japanese city’s dry gardens offer spots for quiet contemplation  in an increasingly overtouristed destination.

Iceland:  The country markets itself as a destination to see the northern lights. But they can be elusive, as one writer recently found .

Texas:  Canoeing the Rio Grande near Big Bend National Park can be magical. But as the river dries, it’s getting harder to find where a boat will actually float .

2018 Primetime Emmy & James Beard Award Winner

R&K Insider

Join our newsletter to get exclusives on where our correspondents travel, what they eat, where they stay. Free to sign up.

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Medical plane crashes in North Carolina, injuring pilot and doctor on board

A unc health plane crashed at raleigh-durham international airport (rdu) at around 10 a.m. wednesday, injuring dr. paul chelminski and pilot art johnson.

travel doctor qv

A small medical plane crashed at a North Carolina airport on Wednesday, injuring the pilot and a doctor on board.

The aircraft came to a complete stop in grass after crashing at Raleigh-Durham International Airport (RDU) at around 10:10 a.m. ET. The doctor and the pilot were taken to a separate hospitals, according to UNC Health .

The general aviation aircraft was arriving at the airport from Wilmington, North Carolina, the Raleigh-Durham Airport Authority said in a statement to USA TODAY.

The Federal Aviation Administration issued a ground stop, halting planes from departing from the airport and diverting arriving flights to other airports. The stoppage was lifted around 11:30 a.m.

There are conflicting reports about the plane type. The FAA told USA TODAY its aircraft registry lists the aircraft type as a single-engine Socata TBM-700 while the tail number records say it's a TBM-850.

Physician identified as Dr. Paul Chelminski

The physician on the plane has been identified as Dr. Paul Chelminski , who is in internal medicine at UNC Health. He was taken to UNC Hospitals in Chapel Hill and has since been released, UNC Health news director Alan M. Wolf said.

Chelminski, a professor of medicine and pharmacy, was returning from Wilmington after giving a lecture at the Novant Health New Hanover Regional Medical Center.

The pilot, identified as Art Johnson, was taken to Duke University Hospital in Durham and was in fair condition, Wolf added.

The National Transportation Safety Board is expected to investigate the accident.


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    Find a COVID-19 testing clinic. CDC provides these links as a convenience to international travelers. CDC does not endorse, recommend, or favor any clinics on these lists, nor does the appearance of a clinic on these lists imply a guarantee of service quality. Page last reviewed: August 11, 2022.

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    The clinic offers evaluations for patients who become ill during or after travel, and we maintain a full laboratory to detect and provide treatment for possible tropical diseases. To schedule a new or current patient appointment, please call (205) 996-8728. If you have been seen in the UAB Travelers Health Clinic before, you may contact us ...

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    If you're traveling to any destination outside the United States, schedule a visit with one of our Travel Medicine specialists six to eight weeks before your planned departure.(If you're leaving sooner, contact us right away to see if an appointment may be available.) Your dedicated travel medicine specialist will ask you about your itinerary and current medical conditions, so we can provide ...

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    Learn which vaccines are recommended and required for travel. ... visit CDC's Find a Clinic page. If yellow fever vaccine is recommended or required for your destination, you'll need to go to a vaccine center authorized to give yellow fever vaccinations. Many yellow fever vaccine centers also provide other pre-travel health care services.

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  10. Infectious Diseases Travel Clinic

    We offer all our services at our three locations: Brigham and Women's Hospital. 45 Francis St., 2nd Floor - Lung Center C. Boston, MA 02115. (Monday afternoons) Brigham and Women's Health Care Center, Chestnut Hill. 850 Boylston St, Suite 130. Chestnut Hill, MA 02467. (Wednesday afternoons)

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    Q fever is a serious infectious disease that can cause severe complications such as extreme fatigue, or heart and liver damage. An uncomplicated Q fever case is estimated to cost around $7,000 to treat, with 2 to 4 weeks of sick leave expected. Around 20% of cases are more severe, leading to long-term complications requiring up to 6 months of ...

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    Mahmood Peshimam, M.D. Mahmood Peshimam, M.D. is one of the few physicians in Orange County who can offer guidance or recommendations in travel medicine. Dr. Peshimam has offices in Fountain Valley & Irvine and he is on staff at Hoag Hospital, Fountain Valley Regional Hospital and Huntington Beach Hospital. Learn More About Dr. Peshimam.

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