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Senior Health & Fitness Day is Tomorrow

This post was contributed by a community member. The views expressed here are the author’s own.

www.tgfymca.org
www.tgfymca.org (The Gateway Family YMCA )

The Gateway Family YMCA and Shaping Eastern Union County will join an estimated 1,000 local groups nationwide to celebrate the 27th Anniversary of National Senior Health & Fitness Day (NSHFD) on Wednesday, October 28, 2020. The YMCA is offering free virtual programs with registration available at

In addition to National Senior Health and Fitness Day events, The Gateway Family YMCA has been providing virtual chronic disease self-management programs free to the local community throughout the global pandemic. Interested participants can also register for the Blood Pressure Self-Monitoring Program (BPSM) and the Diabetes Empowerment Education Program (DEEP) at www.tgfymca.org.

Throughout the day, the community is invited to visit The Gateway Family YMCA’s Facebook page for helpful resources, information and updates and discussions at www.facebook.com/GatewayFamilyY

According to Krystal R. Canady, CEO, The Gateway Family YMCA, “National Senior Health & Fitness Day is the perfect opportunity for seniors to make, renew, and revitalize their commitment to lead healthier lives through wellness, nutrition and programs designed specifically to meet their needs. This is even more important today while we are practicing social distancing and may not be as active as usual.”

During National Senior Health and Fitness Day, participants will join with an estimated 100,000 older adults across the country participating in local virtual activities to help promote active, healthy lifestyles through physical activity, good nutrition and preventative care. Although previously scheduled in May, the national event proposed an additional date to accommodate everyone.

“With the onset of social distancing and safety practices in early March, our YMCA pivoted and began offering virtual programming to our members and the community,” stated Melynda A. Mileski, EVP/COO. “What we have found is that our active older adults are participating consistently from home, and enjoy the socialization as well as the wellness benefits our live group exercise programs provide.”

National Senior Health & Fitness Day is typically held on the last Wednesday in May. The program, the largest senior wellness event of its kind, is organized by the Mature Market Resource CenterSM, a national clearinghouse for professionals who work with older adults.

The Gateway Family YMCA is a 501(c)(3) non-profit, health and community service organization of caring staff and volunteers dedicated to strengthening the foundations of community and stands For Youth Development, For Healthy Living and For Social Responsibility. The Gateway Family YMCA impacts the community by providing quality services to people of all ages, races, faith or incomes.

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An award-winning reporter and author, Mr. Richissin helped revive Patch and launch the careers of young journalists. He will be missed.

Todd Richissin, Patch National Editor, Beloved Mentor, Dead At 57

Shaping Eastern Union County is committed to improving the health and well-being of county residents and creating strategies to support improved health, nutrition and physical activity for all. Shaping Elizabeth, Shaping Rahway and Shaping Union are also sponsoring this event.

|News|
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health

For Sixth Consecutive Day, COVID Cases In Montgomery Co. Top 100

BETHESDA, MD — Montgomery County added 134 new COVID-19 cases on Monday, the sixth day in a row with more than 100 cases.

The addition pushes the local total to 25,281 — and it’s giving health officials pause as they cautiously plan their next steps.

The county, which is currently in phase two of its pandemic recovery plan, has typically reopened at a slower rate than the rest of the state due to higher COVID-19 numbers. Health officials say the county will not enter phase three until they see low and medium transmission levels — or 10 to 35 cases a day. Over the last three months, daily COVID-19 cases have hovered between 47 and 171.

The county’s head of emergency management, Earl Stoddard, recently said the county planned to issue an amended executive order that would lift restrictions on escape rooms, live performances, and youth sports activities. But they put the changes on hold as they investigate the recent uptick in cases.

Despite seeing an increase in cases, Stoddard said the county won’t be imposing more phase two restrictions — at least just yet. If the upticks persist for a few more weeks, he said officials will seriously consider rollbacks.

Unlike case totals, the number of people dying daily from COVID-19 in recent months has been between zero and five.

On Monday, the county did not record any new deaths. The death toll remains at 827.

The latest fatality count does not include the 40 others whose deaths were linked to the virus, but never confirmed by a lab test. For now, they are considered “probable deaths.”

Montgomery County has the second highest number of deaths and cases in the state, after Prince George’s County, which has 830 fatalities and 32,292 infections, according to the latest figures.

Across Maryland, there have been 140,844 cases, 3,953 confirmed deaths, and 146 “probable deaths.” Of the 456 people that are currently hospitalized, 112 are in the Intensive Care Unit (ICU).

This article originally appeared on the Bethesda-Chevy Chase Patch

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health

New US virus cases top 83,700 for 2nd day in row

BALTIMORE — A day after the U.S. set a daily record for new confirmed coronavirus infections, it came very close to doing it again.

Data published by Johns Hopkins University shows that 83,718 new cases in the U.S. were reported Saturday, nearly matching the 83,757 infections reported Friday. Before that, the most cases reported in the United States on a single day had been 77,362 on July 16.

Close to 8.6 million Americans have contracted the coronavirus since the pandemic began, and about 225,000 have died. Both statistics are the world’s highest. India has more than 7.8 million infections but in recent weeks its daily number have been declining.


U.S. health officials have feared the surge of infections to come with colder weather and people spending more time indoors, especially as many flout guidelines to protect themselves and others such as mask-wearing and social distancing.

The Institute for Health Metrics and Evaluation at the University of Washington currently forecasts that the country’s COVID-19 death toll could exceed 318,000 by Jan. 1.

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HERE’S WHAT YOU NEED TO KNOW ABOUT THE VIRUS OUTBREAK:

— Europe’s restaurants and bars are being walloped by new virus curfews and restrictions

— Spain gets ready to impose a new state of emergency to tamp down surging virus infections

— Surging coronavirus colors White House race in closing days

— Europe, US watch case totals grow, debate new restrictions

— Colombia reaches 1 million confirmed coronavirus cases

— Police in England will try to stop people from leaving Wales, which has started a 17-day lockdown to slow a surging rate of coronavirus infections.

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Follow all of AP’s coronavirus pandemic coverage at http://apnews.com/VirusOutbreak and https://apnews.com/UnderstandingtheOutbreak

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HERE’S WHAT ELSE IS HAPPENING:

ROME — For at least the next month, most people outdoors in Italy now must wear masks, the country’s gyms, cinemas and movie theaters will be closed, ski slopes are off-limits to all but competitive skiers and cafes and restaurants must shut down in the early evenings.

The latest restrictions came via a decree signed Sunday by Italian Premier Giuseppe Conte, who ruled against another severe lockdown despite Italy’s current surge in COVID-19 infections. In several regions of the country, mask-wearing outdoors was already mandatory.

A day earlier, Italy surpassed the half-million mark in the number of confirmed coronavirus infections since its outbreak began in February, the first country to be stricken in Europe. The last two days have seen daily new caseloads creep close to 20,000.

Italy has the second-most confirmed virus deaths in Europe after Britain, with 37,210 dead.

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BERLIN — Several people attacked Germany’s national disease control center with incendiary devices early Sunday, Berlin police reported.

A security guard noticed the attack on the Robert Koch Institute in the German capital and was able to quickly extinguished the flames. Nobody was injured, but one window was destroyed. Criminal police has taken over the investigation on suspicion that the attack may have been politically motivated.

Among other things, the institute keeps track

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health

For second straight day, U.S. Covid cases reach new high

For the second day in a row, the United States set a daily record for coronavirus cases when more than 79,000 infections were reported.

Friday’s 79,303 cases, as tallied by NBC News, topped Thursday’s 77,640. The previous high of 75,723 was set July 29.

The new benchmarks were hit as the pandemic has accelerated at a pace not seen since the summer and as many local governments have reimposed restrictions to stop the spread of a virus that has killed 225,108 people in the U.S., according to the latest tally.

President Donald Trump, during his final debate with Joe Biden on Thursday, declared yet again that the pandemic “will soon be gone.”

“We’ve been hearing essentially the same words from the president since February, that it was going to go away, that it’s going to disappear, whether that’s in February, March, April, May, and that’s what he’s saying now,” Dr. Ashish Jha, dean of the Brown University School of Public Health, told MSNBC’s Stephanie Ruhle on Friday. “That’s not what the data says, unfortunately. I wish he was right.”

In other coronavirus news:

  • Trump and first lady Melania Trump, both recently recovered from their coronavirus infections, will be greeting trick-or-treaters Sunday at a Halloween party on the White House grounds. Extra precautions are being put into place to prevent this from turning into a “superspreader event” like the Rose Garden party last month to introduce Supreme Court nominee Judge Amy Coney Barrett.

  • The Food and Drug Administration has approved remdesivir to treat Covid-19, making it the first and only drug so far to have been greenlighted by the government to combat the coronavirus.

  • Black essential workers who braved the pandemic to get to work are doing it again to get to the ballot box. “As Black people, we are fighting for survival,” said Ed Hughes of Northern Virginia, a long-distance freight driver.

  • Despite the rise in new coronavirus cases, Southwest Airlines said it was preparing for the holiday rush and unblocking the middle seats that it had kept empty for months to make travelers feel safer. Citing International Air Transport Association statistics, the airline insisted the chances of getting infected while flying were “approximately the same risk category as being struck by lightning.”

  • Massachusetts is following in the skates of New Hampshire and banning ice hockey for at least two weeks after a surge of new cases.

  • There’s been a run on Barbie dolls since the start of the pandemic, Reuters reported. Also popular are staples like disinfectant wipes and detergents, devices like robot vacuum cleaners, and big ticket items like motor homes for people who want to travel but fear staying in motels.

  • Germany, which was able to flatten the curve, has been forced to change tactics as Europe has been swamped by a second wave of infections. The Polish government announced the entire country will become a “red zone” of strict anti-Covid-19 restrictions starting Saturday. And Spain’s prime minister urged his countrymen to “step up the fight” after

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health

The US just reported its highest number of Covid-19 infections in one day since the pandemic’s start

The US reported more than 80,000 new coronavirus infections Friday — the highest daily case number since the pandemic began.



a person standing in front of a mirror posing for the camera: After changing PPE, an LPN dons her face shield at an Aveanna Healthcare and Fallon Ambulance walk-up COVID-19 testing site during the continuing coronavirus pandemic in Lynn, MA on Oct. 19, 2020. (Photo by Pat Greenhouse/The Boston Globe via Getty Images)


© Pat Greenhouse/The Boston Globe via Getty Images
After changing PPE, an LPN dons her face shield at an Aveanna Healthcare and Fallon Ambulance walk-up COVID-19 testing site during the continuing coronavirus pandemic in Lynn, MA on Oct. 19, 2020. (Photo by Pat Greenhouse/The Boston Globe via Getty Images)

That comes amid other bleak patterns including rising hospitalizations and daily death tolls across the country, with experts warning that the worst is yet to come.

Friday’s case count of at least 80,005 surpasses the country’s previous one-day high of 77,362, reported July 16, according to Johns Hopkins University.

US Surgeon General Dr. Jerome Adams cautioned earlier Friday that hospitalizations are starting to go up in 75% of the jurisdictions across the country, and officials are concerned that in a few weeks, deaths will also start to increase.

The good news, Adams said, is that the country’s Covid-19 mortality rate has decreased by about 85% thanks to multiple factors, including the use of remdesivir, steroids and better management of patients.

More than 41,000 Covid-19 patients were in hospitals across the country Thursday, according to the Covid Tracking Project. This is the highest level of nationwide coronavirus hospitalizations since August 20.

The number of people hospitalized has increased by 33% since the beginning of October, the CTP says.

Deaths are also creeping upward, with 856 on Thursday, Johns Hopkins says. The seven-day average of daily deaths has climbed to 763 — the highest average in a month.

In White House coronavirus task force reports obtained by CNN this week, officials say there are “early signs of deterioration in the Sun Belt and continued deterioration in the Midwest and across the Northern States.” And more state leaders have sounded the alarm on increasing infections, hospitalizations and deaths.

Dr. Anthony Fauci, the nation’s leading infectious disease expert, said Friday that he’s concerned about a massive surge in Covid-19 cases across the country and urged people to “double down” on measures to prevent the spread of the virus.

“The upticks on the map of more than 30 States that are having upticks is not going to spontaneously turn around unless we do something about it,” Fauci, the director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, told CNN’s Erin Burnett.

Fauci has previously said he doesn’t think a federal mask mandate would work but on Friday he said it might be time for it — even if such a rule would be tricky to enforce.

“Well, if people are not wearing masks, then maybe we should be mandating it,” Fauci said.

A vaccine trial resumes after being halted

Drug manufacturer AstraZeneca announced Friday it will resume the trial of its experimental coronavirus vaccine in the US.

The company said the US Food and Drug Administration has given approval to continue the trial after reviewing all of the global safety data and concluding it

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health

Ways To Help On Make A Difference Day In Clearwater

CLEARWATER, FL — The fourth Saturday of every October is National Make A Difference Day, when good works take center stage as volunteers nationwide and all over the globe set aside some time to help others.

With the coronavirus pandemic causing unprecedented hardships in 2020, donating to, or helping at, food banks and food pantries can be even more important this year. Make A Difference Day — celebrated this year on Saturday, Oct. 24 — is an ideal time to volunteer at one of them.

Just one hour of volunteer work with Feeding Tampa Bay generates exponential meals to feed neighbors in need.

“We’ve now moved from a crisis to a new normal,” said Thomas Mantz, president and CEO of Feeding Tampa Bay. “What we’d all thought to be a temporary situation has now materially changed the way we live. COVID has dominated the world of social services for longer than any of us would have imagined – and will continue to do so.

“Throughout the last six months, one thing is certain – our community stepped up for our neighbors in need more than ever before,” Mantz said. “Our volunteers jumped in to provide heroic service. Our agency partners battled hunger, putting millions of meals back into our community. Our donors increased their generosity exponentially. Our staff team worked tirelessly to innovate creative solutions to meet the need head-on. We completely changed our model to Mega Pantry Drive-Thru grocery distributions and began delivering meals directly to those who need it most. Trinity Cafe pivoted their efforts to provide prepared to-go style meals. And our warehouse team feverishly processed millions of pounds of food weekly.”

During the coronavirus pandemic, Mantz said Feeding Tampa Bay doubled its output to nearly two million meals distributed weekly for an anticipated total of 85 million meals served this year. The nonprofit also increased its monthly mobile pantries to 150, four times the amount before the pandemic and increased to-go-style meals from 500 to 40,000.

Metropolitan Ministries helps homeless and at-risk children and families, whether they need to get off the streets at night or they’re seeking education so they can get a job that will support their family.

These services are vital for the 32,000 homeless men, women and children in Tampa Bay.

“The scope of need is unprecedented,” said Tim Marks, Metropolitan Ministries’ president and CEO. “We’ve been so fortunate to have the communities’ support, and I have faith that we’ll rally together once again to meet this challenge.”

Here Are Some Ways To Make A Difference

Feeding Tampa Bay needs volunteers are needed to sort nonperishable goods in the warehouse at 4702 Transport Drive, Building 6, Tampa, or serve breakfast Saturday from 9 to 10 a.m. at the Trinity Cafe, 2202 E. Busch Blvd. and 2801 N. Nebraska Ave. in Tampa.

You can help Metropolitan Ministries by going through your closets and gathering clothes and shoes you no longer need to be dropped off at the Metropolitan Ministries Thrift Store,

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health

Ways To Help On Make A Difference Day In New Port Richey

NEW PORT RICHEY, FL — The fourth Saturday of every October is National Make A Difference Day, when good works take center stage as volunteers nationwide and all over the globe set aside some time to help others.

With the coronavirus pandemic causing unprecedented hardships in 2020, donating to, or helping at, food banks and food pantries can be even more important this year. Make A Difference Day — celebrated this year on Saturday, Oct. 24 — is an ideal time to volunteer at one of them.

Just one hour of volunteer work with Feeding Tampa Bay generates exponential meals to feed neighbors in need.

“We’ve now moved from a crisis to a new normal,” said Thomas Mantz, president and CEO of Feeding Tampa Bay. “What we’d all thought to be a temporary situation has now materially changed the way we live. COVID has dominated the world of social services for longer than any of us would have imagined – and will continue to do so.

“Throughout the last six months, one thing is certain – our community stepped up for our neighbors in need more than ever before,” Mantz said. “Our volunteers jumped in to provide heroic service. Our agency partners battled hunger, putting millions of meals back into our community. Our donors increased their generosity exponentially. Our staff team worked tirelessly to innovate creative solutions to meet the need head-on. We completely changed our model to Mega Pantry Drive-Thru grocery distributions and began delivering meals directly to those who need it most. Trinity Cafe pivoted their efforts to provide prepared to-go style meals. And our warehouse team feverishly processed millions of pounds of food weekly.”

During the coronavirus pandemic, Mantz said Feeding Tampa Bay doubled its output to nearly two million meals distributed weekly for an anticipated total of 85 million meals served this year. The nonprofit also increased its monthly mobile pantries to 150, four times the amount before the pandemic and increased to-go-style meals from 500 to 40,000.

Metropolitan Ministries in Tampa helps homeless and at-risk children and families, whether they need to get off the streets at night or they’re seeking education so they can get a job that will support their family.

These services are vital for the 32,000 homeless men, women and children in Tampa Bay.

According to Tim Marks, Metropolitan Ministries’ president and CEO, 65,000 people in Pasco County live below the poverty level — just one emergency away from homelessness. And it’s not just a job loss that could push them over the edge. Money is so tight that one day off work to take care of a sick child might mean a single mom can’t pay next month’s utility bill, Marks said.

In 2015, Metropolitan Ministries expanded its services in Pasco County with 12 transitional housing units for homeless families with children on its Holiday campus. Today, Metropolitan Ministries has 24 units: 20 family rooms, two singles rooms with three singles each for six total single women, and

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health

U.S. reports over 71,000 new coronavirus cases in one day, highest since July

More than 71,600 new coronavirus cases were recorded in the U.S. on Thursday, according to data from Johns Hopkins University. That’s the fourth-highest number of new infections reported in the country in a single day during the pandemic – and the highest number reported since July. 

As the nation sees a surge in cases and with flu season on the horizon, former Vice President Joe Biden warned of a “dark winter” coming and encouraged mask-wearing during the final presidential debate Thursday night. On the other side of the debate stage, President Trump continued to claim the virus was “going away” and the U.S. was “rounding the corner,” which health experts have disputed.

First lady Melania Trump traveled with the president to Nashville, Tennessee, for the debate, marking her first public appearance since she was treated for COVID-19. Hours before the debate, one of the drugs given to Mr. Trump during his treatment for the disease received approval from the Food and Drug Administration.

Remdesivir is the first drug approved by the agency to treat COVID-19. It’s not a cure and is only meant for hospital patients.

In Chicago, bars, restaurants and most businesses must close by 10 p.m. under a new order taking effect Friday to combat a surge in cases.

Certified nursing assistant Shameka Johnson, wearing Green Bay Packers apparel, processes a nasal swab at a drive-thru testing site outside the Southside Health Center as the coronavirus disease outbreak continues in Milwaukee, Wisconsin, October 21, 2020
Certified nursing assistant Shameka Johnson, wearing Green Bay Packers apparel, processes a nasal swab at a drive-thru testing site outside the Southside Health Center as the coronavirus disease outbreak continues in Milwaukee, Wisconsin, October 21, 2020.

Reuters/Bing Guan


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health

New cases in India below 60,000 for 5th day

NEW DELHI — India has reported below 60,000 new coronavirus cases for a fifth day as the promise of a free COVID-19 vaccine turned into a key state election issue.

The Health Ministry says 54,366 new cases have taken the overall tally past 7.7 million on Friday. It also reported 690 deaths in the past 24 hours, raising total fatalities to 117,306.

India recorded a daily average of more than 61,000 cases last week. The ministry also said India’s active caseload was below 700,000.

A political row erupted after Prime Minister Narendra Modi’s Hindu nationalist party promised free vaccination to people in eastern Bihar state where voting is scheduled to begin next week. Bihar is India’s third largest state with a population of about 122 million people.

Finance Minister Nirmala Sitharaman, releasing the party’s election manifesto, said every Bihar resident will be given free vaccination when it becomes available. She said at least three vaccines have reached the last trial stage and are on the cusp of production.


The promise angered the Congress and other opposition parties, which accused Modi’s party of politicizing the pandemic and playing on people’s fears.

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HERE’S WHAT YOU NEED TO KNOW ABOUT THE VIRUS OUTBREAK:

— FDA approves first COVID-19 drug: antiviral remdesivir

— Europe faces more curfews, restrictions as virus cases swell

— UN chief says G-20 leaders must coordinate to fight COVID-19

— U.K. Treasury chief Rishi Sunak has announced increased help for bars, pubs and restaurants that have seen business collapse because of COVID-19 controls, saying that even businesses that remain open face profound economic uncertainty.

— France’s prime minister has announced a vast extension of the nightly curfew that is intended to curb the spiraling spread of the coronavirus.

— A scientist newly appointed as an advisor to the British government has expressed skepticism about focusing on the role of structural racism in the disproportionate effect that the coronavirus has on ethnic minority groups.

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Follow all of AP’s coronavirus pandemic coverage at http://apnews.com/VirusOutbreak and https://apnews.com/UnderstandingtheOutbreak

___

HERE’S WHAT ELSE IS HAPPENING:

UNITED NATIONS — The U.N. chief says it’s “very frustrating” that leaders of the 20 major industrialized nations didn’t come together in March and establish a coordinated response to grapple with the coronavirus in all countries as he proposed.

The result, he says, is every country is taking its own sometimes contradictory actions, and the virus is moving “from east to west, north to south,” with second waves of infections now affecting many countries.

Ahead of the Group of 20 summit next month, Secretary-General Antonio Guterres said in an interview with The Associated Press that he hopes the international community now understands “they need to be much more coordinated in fighting the virus.”

Guterres says the United Nations also will be “strongly advocating” during the G-20 summit for a guarantee that when a vaccine is available, “it becomes indeed available and affordable for everyone, everywhere.”

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SEOUL, South Korea — South Korea has reported 155 new confirmed cases

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health

The US just topped 1,100 coronavirus deaths a day. One state is getting National Guard help, and others keep breaking records

You know Covid-19 is out of control when health officials are so overwhelmed, they can’t notify close contacts who may be infected.



a person holding a sign: Oct. 13, 2020; Phoenix, Arizona; Delta Air Lines has no-touch boarding at Sky Harbor International Airport. Delta Air Lines is promoting their health and safety practices in the COVID-19 air travel era.


© Rob Schumacher/The Republic/USA Today Network
Oct. 13, 2020; Phoenix, Arizona; Delta Air Lines has no-touch boarding at Sky Harbor International Airport. Delta Air Lines is promoting their health and safety practices in the COVID-19 air travel era.

That’s what’s happening in North Dakota, one of 31 states suffering more new Covid-19 cases this past week compared to the previous week.

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Contact tracing is crucial to finding possible carriers of coronavirus, so they can quarantine and break the chain of infection.

But a “sharp increase” in new cases has engulfed contact tracers, leading to delays and “a backlog of positive cases that have yet to be assigned to a case investigator,” the North Dakota Department of Health said this week.

“Close contacts will no longer be contacted by public health officials; instead, positive individuals will be instructed to self-notify their close contacts and direct them to the NDDoH website, where landing pages will be created … explaining the recommended and required actions for both positive patients and close contacts.”

The North Dakota National Guard has shifted 50 soldiers from contacting close contacts to notifying people who have tested positive, the state health department said.

‘No safe period of time’ to be maskless with someone outside your bubble

Nationwide, all Americans need to double down on safety measures now that the definition of “close contacts” has expanded.

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention just broadened “close contacts” to include anyone you may have had brief contact with, within 6 feet, during a combined 15 minutes over the course of a day. (Previously, the CDC defined close contacts as anyone you had close encounters with for at least 15 minutes straight.)

“It reiterates the importance of everybody wearing a mask,” said Dr. Ashish Jha, dean of the Brown University School of Public Health.

Jha and other health experts say there’s nothing magical about 15 minutes, and that the public shouldn’t assume spending less time with people without masks is safe.

“There is no safe period of time to be with somebody who’s not part of your bubble if both of you are not wearing masks,” he said.

“It’s really critical that people wear masks if you’re going to be with somebody for any period of time, even if it’s less than 15 minutes.”

The new CDC guidance came after researchers discovered even brief exposures (less than 15 minutes each) with an infected person nearby can silently spread coronavirus.

“A mask can protect other people from the virus-containing particles exhaled by someone who has COVID-19. As many as half of all people who have COVID-19 don’t show symptoms, so it’s critical to wear a mask because you could be carrying the virus and not know it,” the CDC said.

Video: Iowa doctor warns “the virus is absolutely winning right now” (CNN)

Iowa doctor warns “the virus is absolutely

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