Bringing awareness to Urgent Care during Urgent Care Awareness Month
May is Urgent Care Awareness Month. Have you found yourself at an urgent care in the past year? If so, you...Read more
Care so fast, you'll still be in your PJs
As low as $49 per visit
Recent 5-star patient review
I was seen quickly, without being in a waiting room for hours! Friendly and thorough, an amazing patient experience!
No paperwork for breezy booking, with texts to keep you up-to-date.
Snap a photo of your insurance card to see your benefits ahead of time.
Great healthcare professionals who treat you like a neighbor (because they are).
Without insurance, the tetanus shot will typically range from $25 to $60. Costs will vary by clinic. Make an appointment with Solv today to find how much a tetanus shot costs in the Seattle area.
Health insurance plans that include preventative benefits usually cover the tetanus shot. If it is covered, you will typically only need to cover the copay, which can range from $10 to $40.
In general, tetanus shots will be available at Seattle-area urgent care centers, retail clinics, primary care doctor offices, local pharmacies and travel vaccination centers. While walk-in appointments are typically available, booking a visit online will reduce your wait time and ensure you protect yourself from tetanus faster. It’s vital that you seek treatment for tetanus immediately, so make sure you make an appointment for a tetanus shot ASAP.
Regardless of the kind of vaccine you are seeking, Solv can help you book an appointment. Simply search for Seattle-area doctors, find a provider, and book the most convenient time for you. Make sure to include “tetanus shot” as your reason for visit.
Same-day and next-day appointments for tetanus shots can easily be booked directly through Solv. Simply search for Seattle-area doctors, find a provider, and book an appointment as soon as today. It is vital to be treated for tetanus as soon as you suspect you have contracted it.
Solv gathers reviews, ratings, and other data on Seattle-area travel vaccination specialists to ensure the clinics provided meet our standards. Search for a provider, see what previous patients think, and book an appointment with a top-rated doctor today!
You should receive a tetanus vaccine between two months and six years old, and again as a teenager and adult. If you suspect you have come into contact with tetanus (such as via sharp rusty metal) and have not been vaccinated, seek vaccination right away as the progressions of symptoms is swift and can be life-threatening.
A tetanus shot is used to prevent tetanus, also known as lockjaw. Tetanus is a bacterial infection that can lead to painful muscle spasms, and oftentimes, death. Adults in the US have to be vaccinated against tetanus because there's currently no cure for it and roughly 10 to 20 percent of victims die from tetanus. Symptoms of tetanus come from a toxin produced by tetanus bacteria and usually begin appearing about a week after the infection occurs. The most common symptom is muscle stiffness that begins in the jaw and spreads to the neck, arms, legs, or abdomen, but other symptoms include trouble swallowing, headache, fever and sweating, irritability and restlessness, high blood pressure, palpitations, and muscle spasms in the face.
It's important to get treated for tetanus as soon as you know you're infected because if it's not treated quickly enough, you can die from suffocation. Tetanus shots are given in the shoulder muscle. If you've never had a tetanus shot before, you might be given a three-dose primary series. You'll get the first dose as a three-in-one combination called Tdap that prevents tetanus, pertussis (whooping cough), and diphtheria (Td). The other two doses will usually be a dual vaccine and you'll receive them over a 7 to 12 month period. You should receive a tetanus vaccine between 2 months and 6 years old, as well as a teenager and an adult. Pregnant women might need a tetanus shot during the third trimester of pregnancy.
Updated on May 25, 22
Tips, advice, news—your resource to stay healthy and safe while improving your experience with healthcare providers when you need them.
They can burn, cause multiple trips to the bathroom, and even smell funky. According to the U.S. National...Read more
Unfortunately, many of our lives have been touched by breast cancer - whether personally, through a family or...Read more
For most of us, the promise of an impending summer break once inspired pure, giddy excitement and joy. Then...Read more
The newly-emerged Omicron BA.2 (BA2) subvariant is now the dominant coronavirus strain in the United States....Read more
The BA.2 Omicron subvariant is now the dominant version of COVID-19 in the U.S. According to the CDC (Centers...Read more