Travel clinic Isle of Man
Travel health and vaccine advice for Isle of Man
Isle of Man

 

The Mann Island is a dependency of the autonomous england crown, it is located in the Irish Sea, between England and Northern Ireland.

Its length is 52 kilometers and, at its widest point, 22 kilometers (14 mi) wide. It has an area of ​​about 572 square kilometers.

The culture of the Isle of Man was influenced by its Celtic origins, and to a lesser extent its Nordic origins.


The Isle of Man is also said to be the home of fairies. There is a famous “fairy bridge” and it is said that one risks bad luck if one does not wish the fairies a good morning or an afternoon passing on. A tradition is that leaving a coin on deck ensures good luck.

To see on the spot, the capital, Douglas, active both day and night, Manx Museum retraces the Celtic and Viking heritage of the island, and also Peel, for its beaches, ports and churches but also its Viking castle that would have been that of the legend Arthurian – Avalon.

INFORMATIONS ABOUT HEALTH

We make every effort to ensure that the information posted on our website is up to date and accurate according to the latest public health recommendations; however, it is impossible for us to make changes on a daily basis.

For the most current travel health recommendations, please call our clinic as make an appointment with one of our travel health professionals.

ISLE OF MAN – RECOMMENDED VACCINES

Tetanus – Diphteria – Pertussis Vaccine Tetanus: In exceptional circumstances (eg, stay in a region where access to health care is limited), for a person aged 18 years or older, 1 dose of DT may be given if 5 years or more has elapsed since the last dose. Otherwise, one booster dose at the age of 50*. Pertussis (Whooping Cough):  1 dose is recommended for pregnant women, for every pregnancy, regardless of immunization history and the interval since the last dose (betwen week 26 and 32). *Only applicable for Quebec.
Measles – Rubella – Mumps Two doses recommended for all travelers born after 1970, if not previously given.
Transmission, Symptoms and Prevention – Rabies For travelers at high risk of animal bites or being involved in activities with bats. Clients who plan to visit remote areas may consider receiving this vaccine. Important to note the pre-exposure rabies vaccine is administered in 2 doses with one week interval between doses. Post-exposure vaccination is always recommended, even for those previously vaccinated.
Flu – Influenza Seasonal influenza occurs worldwide. The flu season usually runs from November to April in the northern hemisphere, between April and October in the southern hemisphere and year round in the tropics. Influenza (flu) is caused by a virus spread from person to person through coughing and sneezing or by touching infected surfaces. Everyone 6 months and older should get a flu vaccine yearly. Vaccine is recommended 14 days prior to departure.
Routine vaccines (dCaT, Polio, Meningococcal, Shingles, Pneumococcal, Hepatitis B, HPV, MMR & Varicella) Recommended for all travelers
Hepatitis A Recommended for most travelers, especially those who are staying with friends or relatives; visiting smaller cities, villages, or rural areas where exposure might occur through food or water; or prone to “adventurous eating”
Hepatitis B Consider for most travelers; recommended for those who might be exposed to blood or other body fluids, have sexual contact with the local population, or be exposed through medical treatment (e.g., for an accident).
Lyme disease Presence. All travellers should protect themselves against tick bites.

RECOMMENDED MEDICATIONS

Antibiotics Traveler’s Diarrhea Azithromycin or Suprax

SECURITY ABROAD

The data on this country are not available.

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SAN JOSÉ WEATHER