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The World Health Organization (WHO) & CDC has reported that the novel coronavirus (2019-NCOV) (SARS-CoV-2) (COVID-19) has caused an outbreak of disease. The coronavirus disease (COVID-19) has spread across all seven continents and has affected all population centers. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and WHO have published coronavirus protection guidelines for healthcare professionals & first responders working in infection control and prevention. These guidelines suggest eye protection (goggles or face shield), gloves, a medical mask and a fluid resistant gown. Protection from airborne particulate calls for using a respirator with N95, FFP2 or equivalent rating. Basic hygiene, such as washing your hands with soap, and using regular alcohol based hand sanitizer is also recommended.

The CDC is currently monitoring the coronavirus disease (COVID-19)situation. We recommend visiting Coronavirus.gov for the latest updates from the CDC and the United States Government.


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Coronavirus Update: WHO declares a Global Health Emergency
The W.H.O. has declared the Coronavirus the originated in Wuhan China an International public health emergency. China has confirmed over 200 deaths related to the Coronavirus, and the United States has confirmed over 100k deaths within the United States.


Handwashing & The Coronavirus

Save lives by washing your hands. The CDC says, washing your hands with soap and water, as the most effective way to stop the spread of coronavirus. To effectively wash your hands to prevent the spread of Coronavirus, the CDC says you must follow these five steps. (Wet, Lather, Scrub, Rinse, Dry). Following these five steps properly, will insure your hands are thoroughly washed and clean. Wet your hands with clean, running water (warm or cold), turn off the tap, and apply soap. Lather your hands by rubbing them together with the soap. Be sure to lather the backs of your hands, between your fingers, and under your nails. Scrub your hands for at least 20 seconds. If you are not sure how long 20 second is, the CDC recommends that you Hum the "Happy Birthday" song from beginning to end twice. Rinse your hands well under clean, running water. Dry your hands using a clean towel or air dry them. if soap and water are not readily available, use an alcohol-based hand sanitizer with at least 60% alcohol. Always wash hands with soap and water if hands are visibly dirty.
On March 13, 2020 - President Donald J Trump of the United States declared a National Emergency due to the outbreak of the Coronavirus (Wuhan Coronavirus) (COVID-19) (2019-NCOV) (SARS-CoV-2)

On March 13, 2020 - President Donald J Trump of the United States declared a National Emergency due to the outbreak of the Coronavirus (Wuhan Coronavirus) (COVID-19) (2019-NCOV) (SARS-CoV-2)

Q: What is Coronavirus?
A: Human Coronavirus is a potentially deadly respiratory illness. The 2019 Novel Coronavirus (2019-nCoV) was first reported in Wuhan, China

Q: What are the precautions for Coronavirus
A: Human Coronavirus is spreading rapidly throughout the world. If you think you have the Coronavirus please contact a medical professional immediately. If you are concerned with contracting the Coronavirus there are some things you can do to lower the risk of infection. Stay Home, Wear an N95 Respirator, Wear Goggles to protect the eyes. Avoid large crowds of public people. wash your hands often with soap and water for at least 20 seconds, avoid touching your eyes, nose, or mouth with unwashed hands, avoid close contact with people who are sick

See these helpful videos about How To Choose a Mask and How To Wear a Mask




Q: How do you treat Coronavirus?
A: At the current time there is no cure for this strain of Coronavirus. Scientists are working on developing a vaccination, and hope to have a treatment ready for human trials within the next 3 months. However, you can do some things to relieve your symptoms, take pain and fever medications (Caution: do not give Aspirin to children), use a room humidifier or take a hot shower to help ease a sore throat and cough, If you are mildly sick, you should drink plenty of liquids, stay home and rest In the short term you can take precautions to protect yourself form getting Coronavirus Stay Home, Wear an N95 Respirator, Wear Goggles to protect the eyes. Avoid large crowds of public people.

Q: Should I gather in large group events, due to the current outbreak of Coronavirus?
A: The CDC is currently recommending that organizers, and event staff of large gatherings, prepare for the possibility of outbreaks within the communities these events are supposed to take place.

The fact that we are now seeing community spread, and the unknown length of the coronavirus, and possible severity of the disease across the different demographics, It is best to listen to government and public health officials on whether your event should procced or not. If your event is going to procced, you should build an emergency plan, that accounts for staff shortages, preventative measures, such as including sinks with soap, hand sanitizers, tissues, and disposable facemasks (for persons who start having symptoms). Offer attendees who are sick options for refunds, so they don’t feel forced to attend. Also run short messages highlighting symptoms of the coronavirus and what to do if you feel ill. Please see CDC guidance on what to do if a person is sick, with coronavirus (COVID-19). Plan to have an area that can allow you to isolate staff and attendees who may become ill at the event, and work with local doctors and hospitals, so you have a plan on transporting sick people to medical facilities, where they can receive care.

Q: How is Coronavirus transmitted?
A: Coronavirus is an Airborne illness and is transmitted many ways. It can be transmitted via cough, runny nose, sneezing, touching an infected person's hand. We are also seeing transmission via the eyes. Coronavirus is spreading the same way a the normal common cold would spread.

Q: Does Coronavirus cause death?
A: Yes there have been numerous deaths linked to the Coronavirus outbreak. At this time there are over 200 confirmed deaths, with many more expected.

Q: How a Coronavirus (COVID-19) Outbreak Could Affect Workplaces
A: There are many ways that coronavirus can affect workplaces. As the virus continues to spread all over the world, it will eventually affect your workplace.
Absenteeism. If individuals get sick, or schools have to close, people will not be able to come to work. Some places of business may also have some employees work from home wherever it is doable. Some people may not come to work out of fear of catching the disease.
Supply Chain Issues & Risks, as more areas face the effects of coronavirus, we may see delays in receiving products from companies. If factories cannot make product, or it can’t be transported, there will be issues in having the product to make things with or sell. It may take longer to get products through customs, or get products at all depending on government measures.
Consumer Demand, People may shop and spend their money differently. Some people rather than spend on entertainment, may spend their money on necessities. People may stop going out to eat in an attempt to limit their exposure risk. People may spend time outside their home in non-peak hours to limit their exposure as well.

Q: What countries have had Coronavirus cases?
A: The Coronavirus has affected all countries and major cities worldwide. The coronavirus has become a worldwide fight. Since first appearing in China, cases have been diagnosed in, USA, Germany, Australia, Cambodia, Canada, France, Japan, Malaysia, Nepal, Singapore, South Korea, Sri Lanka, Taiwan, Thailand, Vietnam

Q: What are the initial symptoms of this new Coronavirus?
A: Currently known symptoms of the Coronavirus are Coughing, Breathing difficulties, wheezing and shortness of breath, Pneumonia, Severe acute respiratory syndrome, Kidney failure

Q: What to Do If You Are Sick With Coronavirus Disease 2019 (COVID-19)?
A: If you believe that you have the Coronavirus (COVID-19) Call ahead to a healthcare professional if you develop a fever and symptoms of respiratory illness, such as cough or difficulty breathing, and have been in close contact with a person known to have COVID-19 or if you live in or have recently traveled to an area with ongoing spread. Tell your healthcare professional about your recent travel or contact. Your healthcare professional will work with your state’s public health department and CDC to determine if you need to be tested for COVID-19.

Q: How Common Is Coronavirus?
A: There are numerous strains of the Coronavirus. These strains are common throughout the world, and are even treatable. The Coronavirus can affect both humans and animals. The current Novel Coronavirus currently has no treatment and is spreading rapidly around the world. Coronaviruses usually cause upper-respiratory illness. But, some cases have led to fatalities.

Q: How is Coronavirus diagnosed?
A: If you suspect that you have Coronavirus please see a doctor. Your healthcare provider/doctor, will order laboratory tests on your respiratory specimens and serum (part of your blood) to see if you have an strains of the human Coronaviruses including the current Novel Coronavirus, or any other respiratory illness such as MERS.

Q: What is the incubation period for the Coronavirus?
A: The incubation period per the CDC estimates for the 2019-nCoV to be between 2 and 14 days. This means, a patient can be have the Coronavirus and see symptoms in as little as 2 days or symptoms can show up as late as 14 days. At that time even though the patient is not displaying symptoms the virus is contagious. If you suspect you may have the Coronavirus, please contact a medical professional immediately.

Q: How dangerous is Coronavirus?
A: The Coronavirus is a respiratory illness. The Coronavirus can cause, shortness of breath, fever, coughing, an other respiratory infection symptoms. Coronavirus is more deadly in older people, as well as people with weakened lungs, and lower immune systems. Coronavirus can also affect people who are already suffering from another illness, if they contract the Coronavirus.at the same time.

Q: Why is the disease being called coronavirus disease 2019, COVID-19?
A: On February 11, 2020 the World Health Organization announced an official name for the disease that is causing the 2019 novel coronavirus outbreak, first identified in Wuhan China. The new name of this disease is coronavirus disease 2019, abbreviated as COVID-19. In COVID-19, ‘CO’ stands for ‘corona,’ ‘VI’ for ‘virus,’ and ‘D’ for disease. Formerly, this disease was referred to as “2019 novel coronavirus” or “2019-nCoV”. There are many types of human coronaviruses including some that commonly cause mild upper-respiratory tract illnesses. COVID-19 is a new disease, caused be a novel (or new) coronavirus that has not previously been seen in humans. The name of this disease was selected following the World Health Organization (WHO) best practice external icon for naming of new human infectious diseases.

Q: Can you prevent Community Spread of the Coronavirus?
A: We are currently seeing a community spread of the coronavirus. Community spread is classified as not being able to track how people go the disease or the source of the virus/illness exposure is unknown. This means people are getting the disease who have not traveled to an infected country, or knowingly come in contact with somebody with the current virus, in this case the Coronavirus. The way to help protect your community against spread the coronavirus, is to wash your hands, stay home if you feel ill, try to interact in smaller groups of people, cover your coughs and sneezes etc.

Q: How does the Coronavirus spread?
A: The virus typically spreads through the air via coughing or sneezing, contact with an infected person or contaminated surfaces, and rarely, via fecal contamination. Most people get infected with a human Coronavirus at some point in their lives. They experience cold-like symptoms for a few days and then recover. However, the 2019-nCoV strain can cause severe symptoms, including fever, cough, and shortness of breath that can lead to pneumonia and possibly death. The virus can spread quickly from person to person and can lead to widespread outbreaks when infected individuals travel to different countries. At this time, there is no vaccine or specific treatment for the Coronavirus.
Controlling Infection
The CDC provides useful guidance and resources for Coronavirus infection control measures. These should all be implemented when patients are suspected of being infected with a Coronavirus
Hand hygiene:
Wash hands often with soap and water for at least 20 seconds. Use alcohol-based hand sanitizer when soap and water are not available. Avoid touching your eyes, nose, and mouth with unwashed hands.

Respiratory hygiene and cough etiquette:
Cover your nose and mouth with a tissue when you cough or sneeze, then throw the tissue in the trash. Avoid contact with infected individuals, as possible. Clean and disinfect surfaces and objects with an EPA-registered disinfectant.


Source and Spread of the Coronavirus Virus (2019-NCOV) (SARS-CoV-2) (COVID-19)


Coronaviruses are a large family of viruses that are common in people and many different species of animals, including camels, cattle, cats, and bats. Rarely, animal coronaviruses can infect people and then spread between people such as with MERS-CoV, SARS-CoV, and now with this new virus (named SARS-CoV-2). The SARS-CoV-2 virus is a betacoronavirus, like MERS-CoV and SARS-CoV. All three of these viruses have their origins in bats. The sequences from U.S. patients are similar to the one that China initially posted, suggesting a likely single, recent emergence of this virus from an animal reservoir.

Coronavirus (2019-NCOV) (SARS-CoV-2) (COVD-19) Prevention


Currently their is no vaccine, or medical treatment that can cure or prevent the Coronavirus. The best way to prevent yourself from getting the COVID-19 illness, is to avoid being exposed to the disease out in public. Ways that you can avoid getting the COVID-19 are as follows.
1-Avoid close contact with people who are sick.
2-Avoid touching your eyes, nose, and mouth.
3-Stay home when you are sick.
4-Cover your cough or sneeze with a tissue, then throw the tissue in the trash.
5-Clean and disinfect frequently touched objects and surfaces using a regular household cleaning spray or wipe.


Coronavirus (2019-NCOV) (SARS-CoV-2) (COVD-19) & Traveling


The CDC recommends, that you do a COVID-19 risk assessment by indiviual country to determine if it is still safe enough to travel to. Due to rapid changes with the Coronavirus the CDC recommends checking daily to make sure the risk is still low. Currently the CDC is recommending that people avoid all nonessential travel to Iran, South Korea, Italy & China due to the Coronavirus outbreak. If you have any sort of medical condition or could be at risk of getting the Coronavirus the CDC recommends you do not travel to Japan or Hong Kong, and if you do travel to those 2 countries you take precautions to protect yourself.


“I can say we will see more cases and things will get worse than they are right now,” Dr. Anthony Fauci
As we continue to go through this unprecedented time, the most important thing we can do is use proper hygiene, and listen to our medical professionals, as well as government officials like Dr. Fauci, and our current political leaders at both the state and federal level.

“It doesn’t matter if you’re in a state that has no case or one case: you have to start taking seriously what you can do now to prepare for when the infections come — and they will come.” Dr. Anthony Fauci

Works Cited
Coronavirus
https://www.cdc.gov/coronavirus

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