Coronavirus (COVID-19)

The St. Croix County COVID-19 Dashboard is no longer being updated. For data on COVID-19, please visit the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and Wisconsin Department of Health Services (DHS) websites. Links to these sites and more resources are available below.

Coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) is a respiratory illness that can spread from person to person. This page provides the latest information on COVID-19 for St. Croix County.

COVID-19 Resources

COVID-19 Information (CDC)

Find information and guidance on COVID-19 from the CDC.

COVID-19 Information (DHS)

Find information and guidance on COVID-19 from the Wisconsin Department of Health Services.

Data Tracker

Find local and national COVID-19 data.

Economic Resources

Access 211, Well-Badger, and find helplines for housing, income, food, health care and other assistance for those affected by COVID-19.

Free At-Home Tests

The Wisconsin Department of Health Services provides free at-home COVID-19 tests.

COVID-19 Vaccines

Everyone 6 months of age and older can get a COVID-19 vaccine in Wisconsin. It is important to stay up to date with your COVID-19 vaccines to give you have the best protection possible against severe illness, hospitalization, and death. You are up to date with your COVID-19 vaccines when you have completed a primary series and, when eligible, received the most recent booster dose recommended for you. Learn more about the options available to you below.

How to get Vaccinated (updated 4/26/2023)

St. Croix County Public Health holds free COVID-19 Vaccine Clinics on Mondays from 2 to 4 pm at the St. Croix County Service Center in New Richmond. These clinics are held every Monday and are open for anyone 5 and older. The Pfizer vaccine is available at these clinics for 1st or 2nd doses. The Pfizer Bivalent booster is also available at these clinics.

Call 715-246-8330 to make an appointment with St. Croix County Public Health. 

Only the Pfizer vaccine is offered. 

If you are looking for a COVID-19 vaccine for children 6 months to 4 years of age, contact your healthcare provider or local pharmacy.

COVID-19 Booster Shots

Public Health now has the COVID-19 Pfizer Bivalent Booster. A bivalent vaccine is designed to protect against two different antigens, such as two different viruses or variants of viruses. There are several multivalent vaccines available in the US to protect against many diseases. The updated COVID-19 boosters, also known as bivalent boosters, target the most recent Omicron subvariants. A second COVID-19 Pfizer Bivalent booster is now available for those ages 65 years and older.

Call us at 715-246-8330 for your booster.

To be eligible for this booster:

  • You must have completed your primary series (2 Pfizer vaccines, 2 Moderna vaccines, or 1 bivalent vaccine) and
  • It has been at least 2 months since your last COVID vaccine (whether that was primary series completion, booster, or multiple boosters).
  • For those 65+ years getting a second booster, it must be 4 months from the first booster. 

If you are looking for a booster for someone under the age of 12, call us to talk about your options.

Learn more about booster recommendations from the Wisconsin Department of Health Services (DHS).

More Options

  • ADRC – If you or someone you know is 60 years of age or older or has a disability and needs help getting a COVID-19 vaccine, contact your local ADRC. They can help with finding a location, signing up, and may be able to help getting people to their appointments.
  • Minneapolis VA Website – Veterans, their spouses and caregivers, and Champ VA beneficiaries Can get a vaccine through the VA.
  • VaccineFinder - You can find a vaccine through your healthcare provider or pharmacy using the VaccineFinder site. 

After Vaccination

Continue to wear a mask when indoors with unvaccinated people from more than one household or when attending crowded, outdoor events. Fully vaccinated people should also continue wearing a mask and practice physical distancing when visiting unvaccinated people who are at an increased risk for severe COVID-19 disease. You are considered fully vaccinated two weeks after you have received your second dose in a two-dose series, or one dose of a single-dose COVID-19 vaccine. (Pfizer and Moderna are both 2-dose vaccines and Johnson & Johnson is a single dose vaccine.) You are considered up-to-date on your COVID-19 vaccinations when you have completed the primary series or shot and you have received your booster (once you are eligible).

Fully vaccinated people can: 

  • Visit with other fully vaccinated people indoors without wearing masks or physical distancing.
  • Visit with unvaccinated people from a single household who are all at low risk for severe COVID-19 disease, indoors without wearing masks or physical distancing.

Continue to 

  • Take precautions in public and when visiting unvaccinated people including:
    • Wearing a mask
    • Physical distancing
    • Avoid large crowds
    • Get tested if you are symptomatic.

More Resources