Dancing? Concerts? When will CT get $$ from the Covid Relief Bill? The Governor looks forward to better days, mindful we are not out of the woods. He explains his vaccine roll-out, the latest guidance for businesses and places of worship. CDC guidelines for those fully vaccinated and more!
Take a listen to my interview below and please be sure to scroll for more helpful information.
Breakdown of how Connecticut will ease restrictions! So what exactly happens starting March 19th and after? Take a look HERE!
The House gave final passage Wednesday to a $1.9 trillion Covid-19 relief package. The bill passed the House with a vote of 220-211 on Wednesday 3.10.21 BREAKDOWN HERE
The new age-based schedule is as follows:
- March 1, 2021: Expands to age group 55 to 64
- March 22, 2021: Expands to age group 45 to 54
- April 12, 2021: Expands to age group 35 to 44
- May 3, 2021: Expands to age group 16 to 34
CDC Issues First Set of Guidelines on How Fully Vaccinated People Can Visit Safely with Others
For Immediate Release: Monday, March 8, 2021
Today, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) issued its first set ofrecommendationson activities that people who are fully vaccinated against COVID-19 can safely resume.
The new guidance—which is based on thelatest science— includes recommendations for how and when a fully vaccinated individual can visit with other people who are fully vaccinated and with other people who are not vaccinated. This guidance represents a first step toward returning to everyday activities in our communities. CDC will update these recommendations as more people are vaccinated, rates of COVID-19 in the community change, and additional scientific evidence becomes available.
“We know that people want to get vaccinated so they can get back to doing the things they enjoy with the people they love,” said CDC Director Rochelle P. Walensky, MD, MPH. “There are some activities that fully vaccinated people can begin to resume now in their own homes. Everyone – even those who are vaccinated – should continue with all mitigation strategies when in public settings. As the science evolves and more people get vaccinated, we will continue to provide more guidance to help fully vaccinated people safely resume more activities.”
- Visit with other fully vaccinated people indoors without wearing masks or staying 6 feet apart.
- Visit with unvaccinated people from one other household indoors without wearing masks or staying 6 feet apart if everyone in the other household is at low risk for severe disease.
- Refrain from quarantine and testing if they do not have symptoms of COVID-19 after contact with someone who has COVID-19.
A person is considered fully vaccinated two weeks after receiving the last required dose of vaccine. Although vaccinations are accelerating, CDC estimates that just 9.2% of the U.S. population has been fully vaccinated with a COVID-19 vaccine that the FDA has authorized for emergency use.
While the new guidance is a positive step, the vast majority of people need to be fully vaccinated before COVID-19 precautions can be lifted broadly. Until then, it is important that everyone continues to adhere to public health mitigation measures to protect the large number of people who remain unvaccinated.
CDC recommends that fully vaccinated people continue to take these COVID-19 precautions when in public, when visiting with unvaccinated people from multiple other households, and when around unvaccinated people who are athigh risk of getting severely illfrom COVID-19:
- Wear a well-fitted mask.
- Stay at least 6 feet from people you do not live with.
- Avoid medium- and large-sized in-person gatherings.
- Get tested if experiencing COVID-19 symptoms.
- Follow guidance issued by individual employers.
- Follow CDC and health department travel requirements and recommendations.
CDC hasreleased resourcesto help people make informed decisions when they are fully vaccinated.
CDC works 24/7 protecting America’s health, safety and security. Whether disease start at home or abroad, are curable or preventable, chronic or acute, or from human activity or deliberate attack, CDC responds to America’s most pressing health threats. CDC is headquartered in Atlanta and has experts located throughout the United States and the world.