COVID: Vaccine and Testing Updates

Last updated April 10 at 10:40 a.m.

Bucks County Vaccination Clinics

In accordance with updated state and federal vaccination eligibility mandates, Bucks County has removed its wait list, and invites those aged 16+ to register and schedule an appointment now at

The County is operating COVID vaccination clinics at all three Bucks County Community College campuses: the Upper Bucks campus at 1 Hillendale Road in Perkasie; the main campus at 275 Swamp Road in Newtown; and the Lower Bucks campus at 1304 Veterans Highway in Bristol. Additional vaccination clinic sites at Neshaminy Mall and Warwick Square shopping center are also open.

The vaccine will be administered by appointment only, to those who have registered. Invitations are being sent out by email, offering clinic appointments. Emailed invitations will arrive from an address called, while those who do not have access to email will be notified by phone.

Additional private vaccine providers are enrolled with the state Health Department and located throughout the County. You can search for one on an interactive map on the Bucks County COVID portal.

State Health Department Information on Vaccines

The latest plan to distribute COVID-19 vaccine, eligibility categories, and a vaccine dashboard are available on the Department of Health website.

Bucks County Vaccine Information

Information about distribution and pre-registration for vaccination in Bucks County can be found on the Bucks County COVID Dashboard.

Pa. State Police Warn of Vaccine Scams

The Pennsylvania State Police issued a disturbing warning at the start of January about scammers using COVID-19 vaccine distribution as a means to steal people’s money and/or personal information.

Scams already circulating include:

  • Emails claiming to offer a vaccine waiting list, early access or doses shipped to your home. These emails may have poor grammar and spelling, as well as links that may contain malware that, once installed on your computer, steals your information.
  • Texts, robocalls or messages on other platforms containing links to websites that promise the vaccine but solicit personally identifying information such as addresses, banking or credit card information. The sites may claim to be official sites belonging to manufacturers, medical providers or public health organizations and may be difficult to spot as fake.
  • Social media posts with disinformation or misinformation about the vaccine’s origins or efficacy or claims of political motivation. These posts may really be selling worthless or harmful products.

To help protect yourself, never provide money or personal information to anyone who requests it in exchange for special access to the vaccine; instead, rely on public health agencies for information about vaccine availability. Also, be sure your computer has the latest updates and an antivirus program. Delete any email from people you do not recognize or that has attachments you are not expecting.