|Monday - Friday|
|9:00 am - 3:00 pm|
Closed on school holidays and during Chapel.
The Master's University Health Center
21726 Placerita Canyon Rd, Box #40
Santa Clarita, CA 91321
Welcome to Health Services
The Master’s University is an advocate for the health and well-being of our students. The Health Center is one area of TMU’s commitment to walk alongside the student and assist them with their health care needs.
Use our Bookings link anytime to schedule an appointment:
The Health Center is staffed by a registered nurse and is open Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. (excluding holidays). Students may obtain advice and treatment for minor injuries and illnesses, as well as over-the-counter medications for temporary symptom relief. The Health Center is not equipped to handle serious conditions or medical emergencies. If these types of conditions should arise, the student must be referred off-campus for appropriate treatment at their own expense.
The Health Center is located in Slight 5 in the center of our residential life. Find Slight 5 on this PDF Map.
In order to fulfill our responsibilities, the Student Health Center must receive the New Student Health Record and a copy of Immunizations from the student 30 days before the first day of school.
Health forms are part of your admission process and conveniently located at the link below:
New Student Health Record (See link below) A parent’s signature is required if the student will NOT be 18 years of age upon entering The Master’s University)
Copies of Immunization records, for your convenience you may upload the Immunization documentation and submit at the same time as the New Student Health Record is submitted. If you have additional Immunization updates you may send them via Healthasisstant@masters.edu email address. (Pdf is preferred)
Immunization Waiver (Optional)
Health Form Due Dates
Fall Semester August 1
Spring Semester December 31
Fees: There is no charge for Health Center services
Immunizations The California Department of Public Health requires all students who are enrolled in college to submit proof of immunizations. The documentation must include the month and year that each vaccine was given. The documentation must be an official vaccine record from a medical provider, written in English.
2 doses of Measles, Mumps and Rubella (MMR), or a blood test verifying immunity to MMR. Provide a copy of blood test results if you choose the second option.
3 Hepatitis B
2 doses of Varicella (chickenpox)
1 dose of Tetanus, Diphtheria and Pertussis (TDaP) in the last 10 years
Tuberculosis PPD/Skin Test, or blood test within the last year. If the student’s result is positive they will need to have a chest x-ray with documentation of clearance before admittance. The PPD skin test takes three days to complete so plan accordingly. We are currently offering a TB/Tuberculosis screenings inserted in the New Student Health Forms. The questions will determine if the student is required to show a current TB/Tuberculosis test result.
Other Recommended Vaccinations
Annual flu vaccine
Meningococcal vaccine Please check the date of your last Meningitis vaccine it must be on or after the 16th birthday. If the student had the first dose before their 16th birthday, they must get another vaccine for full coverage.
Health Forms & Immunizations Due Dates
Fall Semester August 1
Spring Semester December 31
All registered traditional undergraduate students at The Master’s University are required to have adequate medical insurance coverage. Therefore, all students are automatically enrolled in TMU-sponsored health insurance provided by JCB Insurance Solutions, underwritten by Guardian Life.
TMU Student Health Insurance Plan
All students must create an account Login and print Id Cards (https://www.studentinsurance.com/schools/?id=1021)
The cost of health insurance coverage purchased through TMU will automatically appear on your tuition statement.
**Billing questions **should be directed to Student Accounts at (661) 362-2237. There is a medical insurance waiver that is embedded in the Pre-Registration process. Please modify as needed at the Pre-Registration site.
Dependent coverage (spouse, or child) questions should be directed to JCB Insurance Solutions (661) 320-3036.
Click the Booklet link below for coverage, and plan details.
What is meningococcal disease?
Meningococcal disease is a serious illness caused by Neisseria meningitis bacteria. It manifests most commonly as meningitis, an infection of the fluid and membranes of the spinal cord and brain, which can cause brain damage, disability and death if left untreated. Septicemia, an infection of the bloodstream, can also be caused by meningococcal bacteria. Meningitis sometimes results from a viral infection as well.
Anyone can get meningococcal disease. It is most common in infants less than one year of age and people 16-21 years. College freshmen living in dorms are at an increased risk. About 100 cases occur on college campuses in the U.S. each year, with 5-15 deaths.
Common symptoms of meningitis include stiff neck, headache, fever, sensitivity to light, sleepiness, confusion and seizures.
How is it treated?
It can be treated with antibiotics, but treatment must be started early. Despite treatment, 10-15% of meningitis cases are fatal. Another 10-20% cause long-term consequences.
A meningococcal vaccine is available from your doctor or travel health clinic. It protects against four of the five most common types of meningitis. Vaccine protection lasts 3-5 years and can prevent 50%-70% of cases on college campuses.
The meningococcal vaccine may cause reactions such as pain or fever. Discuss contraindications and rare but serious side effects with your healthcare provider.
How common is meningococcal disease?
Meningococcal disease is uncommon. In the United States, there are about 2,500 cases (1-2 cases for every 100,000 people) each year, including 300 to 400 in California. Of 14 million students enrolled in colleges nationwide, approximately 100 are infected with the disease each year.
How is it diagnosed?
A diagnosis is commonly made by growing the bacteria from spinal fluid or blood. Identifying the bacteria is important for selecting the best antibiotics.
Are college students at an increased risk?
Overall, undergraduate students have a lower risk than the non-student population (1.4 cases per 100,000 people per year). However, college freshmen living in dormitories have a modestly increased rate (4.6 cases per 100,000 people per year). Reasons for this increase are not fully understood but probably relate to students living in close proximity to one another.
How are meningococcal bacteria spread?
The bacteria are transmitted through close person-to-person contact, in secretions from the nose and throat. They are not spread by casual contact or by simply breathing the air near an infected person. The bacteria can live outside the body for only a few minutes; so if the germs contaminate a desk or book, they soon die and won’t infect a person who touches it later.
As many as 2 in 10 people carry the bacteria in the back of the nose and throat at any given time, especially in winter. Why only a very small number of those who have the bacteria in their nose and throat develop the disease, while others remain healthy, is not understood.
How can I avoid getting meningococcal disease?
You can protect yourself by maintaining good health and hygiene. As a general recommendation, you should wash your hands frequently. Avoid sharing materials that make mouth contact, such as eating utensils, bottles, cigarettes or lip balm. Contact a healthcare provider immediately if you are in close contact with someone who is known or suspected to have a meningococcal infection.
Is the vaccine recommended for college students?
In 2005, the American College Health Association and Centers for Disease Control both issued a new recommendation to parents, students and the campus community. This recommendation states that all first year students living in residence halls should be immunized against meningococcal disease. Other college students under the age of 25 who wish to reduce the risk of infection may choose to be vaccinated. The CDC also recommends meningococcal vaccination for adolescents entering high school and pre-adolescents, 11-12 years of age. This was recommended after the new conjugate vaccine was approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration.
For more information: