Resources for Health Care Professionals

  • Take the COVID-19/Flu Vaccine Messenger Survey
    As you may know, the State of Alaska is in the planning stages in preparing for COVID-19 vaccine availability. We'd like to be prepared to collaborate with you better should vaccine(s) undergoing safety and efficacy trials be authorized by the FDA for distribution. We appreciate your participation.

Where to find the latest updates

Recent announcements

Clinical vaccine overview

Monoclonal Antibodies

Monoclonal antibody treatments for COVID-19 are available for patients 12 years of age and older if they are at risk for severe illness and hospitalization. Alaskans should talk to their health care provider or call the state COVID helpline at 907-646-3322 for more information and for help finding a provider near them who offers these infusions. The helpline provides language interpretation upon request.

Health Care Providers

In Alaska, health care providers must report confirmed cases of COVID-19 to the Section of Epidemiology; use the Alaska Infectious Disease Report Form.

Personal Protective Equipment (PPE)

Testing Guidance and Laboratories

Death Certificates

Volunteer

Alaska Respond is a network of trained and licensed health care professionals who volunteer to work across the state during a disaster or public health emergency:

Alaska Responders Relief Line – (844) 985-8275

AK Responders Relief Line: Your well-being matters. Your behavioral health collegues are standing by to talk 24/7:  844-985-8275Recognizing the unique stressors that providers face, the Division of Behavioral Health has established a 24/7 support line, (844) 985-8275, for healthcare and behavioral professionals impacted by COVID personally and professionally. Staff supporting the call line recognize callers are often first responders and will allow callers to openly express their experiences and feelings serving Alaskans impacted by COVID. 

This service is also available to immediate family members of first responders who may be experiencing stress, anxiety and other hard to label emotions as a result of their loved one engaging on the front lines.

CDC Healthcare Professionals Resources