General Immunization Information & Requirements

  • Immunization Documentation Requirements

    Washington state law requires school age children to receive specific immunizations in order to attend school, to protect our students and staff against certain vaccine-preventable disease, the Everett School District works with the Washington State Department of Health to comply with state laws on required vaccinations (EPSD Policy 3413). 

    Before a child may attend a school or childcare in the state of Washington, the parent/guardian must provide proof of their immunization status. Proof of immunization status must include one of the following documents:

    • A completed Washington State Certificate of Immunization Status (CIS)
      • A CIS printed from the Washington State Registry,  
      • A physical copy of the CIS with a healthcare provider signature,  
      • A physical copy of the CIS with accompanying medical immunization records form a healthcare provider, or
      • A CIS printed from the MyIR (see below)
    • A completed Washington State Certificate of Exemption (COE)

    Once we have received your documents, we will determine your child’s compliance with the state immunization requirements. If additional info, documentation or immunizations are needed, we will be in contact. As a reminder student’s must be in compliance with the state immunization requirements before they can start school.

    Additioanl Immunization Resources & Information

    Access Your Family's Immunization Information

    To access your family's immunization information from the Washington State Registry visit, sign up for MyIR to view, download and print your student's immunization records securely online. Once you register, you can access the records anytime you need them. You can print your child's Certificate of Immunization Status for school, childcare and camp programs.  

    Required Immunization Notices

    Washington State law requires that parents/guardians of students in grade 6th-12th be provided information about Meningococcal disease and Human Papillomavirus (HPV) and the availability of a vaccine.