Shoreline School District follows Washington State immunization laws and regulations. See here for immunizations required for school. All students must have a Certificate of Immunization or Certificate of Exemption on file at the school.
Starting for students enrolling in August 2020, all immunizations submitted to schools must be medically-verified. Examples of medically-verified immunization records include:
- A Certificate of Immunization printed from the Washington State Immunization Information System
- A medical record from a healthcare provider with their name and signature
- A medical record with an official health facility or provider logo/stamp (for example, a booklet that is stamped with the date, vaccine and clinic)
- A document from another US state or territory immunization registry
Go here for more information about medically-verified immunization and new changes as of August 2020.
Click here for more information about new student enrollment for Shoreline for the CURRENT year (2020/2021).
Click here for more information about new student enrollment for Shoreline for the NEXT year (2021/2022).
For Washington State residents who have received immunizations in the state, you can print out a copy of your student's Certificate of Immunization using the Washington State Immunization Information System. To sign up, go to https://myir.net/. You must first register for an account. If you have difficulties registering, call 1-866-397-0337 or email WAIISRecords@doh.wa.gov.
A Certificate of Exemption is required if a student is not immunized according to the required schedule. Exemptions can be for a medical, personal/philosophical, or reglious reason. Personal/philosophical exemptions are no longer allowed for the MMR vaccine as of August 2019. The Certificate of Exemption must be signed by a licensed healthcare provider and the parent/guardian. For more information about exemptions and the required forms go here.
HPV and Meningococcal Disease
The Washington State Legislature requires schools to make information about meningococcal disease and human papillomavirus (HPV) available to students starting in the 6th grade. Know the facts about these diseases and the vaccines available to protect your child. These vaccines are not required for school attendance, but are important vaccines that could prevent disease. More information about these diseases and vaccines is available here.