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Extended Stay-Home Application for the Greater Sacramento District

Extended Stay-Home Application for the Greater Sacramento District

It happens before the trend reverses. Melanie: There’s a reason the Greater Sacramento District won’t be filed to stay in its current home. >> We’re definitely on our head in the wrong direction. Melanie: The state’s latest ICU capacity figures show the region that includes Albin, Amador, Bute, Colosa, Eldorado, Nevada, Membrane, Diplomacy, Sacramento, Sierra, Cot Yup, Quiz and Yolo Lately, intensive care beds for treating Corona patients have become more and more scarce. Therefore, people and companies with hopes of losing the restrictions that were put in place on December 10 will have to wait. Yulu County Public Health Officer Dr. Amy Sison thinks holding the line is a must in her county and the greater Sacramento region and is a part of it. >> The amount of viruses that are still in the community, our case rates are still high, our test positive remains high, and our hospitals don’t have a lot of beds. Now is not the time to unwind. Melanie: The numbers we’re seeing now, Dr. It will likely worsen before it gets better, says Sison. >> Two weeks from now, we’re going to start seeing another increase in cases, and another increase. Two weeks later, it will likely see an impact on our hospitals. Melanie: And as Dr. The message explains, there is nothing we can do about it. >> This is given because these exposures have already occurred. What we can do is change our behavior from now on, and that will lead to – that the distant future is what we have an opportunity to influence. Melanie: That means staying home as much as possible, reducing exposure to people from other families, quick shopping trips, and taking advantage of outside services. >> We are making sacrifices this year, this month, so we are back several months from now to a time that seems more than usual when we have a large percentage of the population vaccinated. Melanie: Dr. The letter says it realizes that public health officials demand a lot of people in the state and that rulers don’t always return to people with the resources they need to be able to stay at home, but they say there is hope. >> There is hope that we won’t have to do this forever, but we can’t stop now. Melanie: In Sacramento, Melanie Wingo, KCRA 3 news. Brittany: According to the California Department of Public Health, once a four-week district ICU project is in place

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Extended Stay-Home Application for the Greater Sacramento District

ICU capacity in the region drops to 6.9% on Saturday


Health officials in Greater Sacramento announced the formal extension of the stay-at-home order on Saturday. “The Greater Sacramento area remains on demand because the ICU capacity projected in the region for four weeks does not meet the exit criteria,” the California Department of Public Health said in its daily release of the COVID-19 numbers. Capacity fell to 6.9% on Saturday in the greater Sacramento area, below the 15% threshold needed to end the regional lockdown. “The amount of virus is still in the community, our case rates are still high, and our test positivity is still high. Our hospitals don’t have a lot of beds,” said Dr. Amy Sison, a public health official in Yulu County, said our hospitals don’t have a lot of beds. Now is not the time to ease restrictions. . Sison told KCRA 3 that the COVID-19 numbers will likely get worse before they get better. “Two weeks from now, we will start to see another increase in cases, another increase. And then maybe two weeks from now, we will see an impact on our hospitals,” she said. Sison adds, however, that metropolitan residents could change their behavior to stop the spread of COVID and increase ICU capacity. “What we can do is change our behavior from today onwards, and this will, this distant future is what we have a chance to influence,” Sison said. She acknowledges that public health officials ask a lot of people in California, and that the government doesn’t always support people with the resources they need to stay home, but she urges residents not to feel discouraged. There is hope. We won and she said, ‘We don’t need to do this forever, but we can’t stop now.’ More | 3 things to know: The application to stay at home in the Greater Sacramento area is likely to be extended, and the decision to extend the application is based on a four-week forecast made With a team of scientists, statisticians and epidemiologists, experts review the data from the day the request was made.It is to be raised and to determine whether the ICU capacity in the region is expected to drop below 15%, however, after the request is extended, it is done. review the data twice a week. it may be lifted if dropping four weeks of the ability of ICU more than 15%, according to the Sacramento County public Health officer Dr. Olivia Kasirye.PGRpdiBjbGFzcz0ndGFibGVhdVBsYWNlaG9sZGVyJyBpZD0ndml6MTYwOTU0NzAxNTc4OScgc3R5bGU9J3Bvc2l0aW9uOiByZWxhdGl2ZSc + PG5vc2NyaXB0PjxhIGhyZWY9J2h0dHBzOiYjNDc7JiM0Nzt3d3cua2NyYS5jb20mIzQ3Oyc + PGltZyBhbHQ9JyAnIHNyYz0naHR0cHM6JiM0NzsmIzQ3O3B1YmxpYy50YWJsZWF1LmNvbSYjNDc7c3RhdGljJiM0NztpbWFnZXMmIzQ3Ozc2JiM0Nzs3NlpDM1BaNzMmIzQ3OzFfcnNzLnBuZycgc3R5bGU9J2Jv cmRlcjogbm9uZScgLz48L2E + PC9ub3NjcmlwdD48b2JqZWN0IGNsYXNzPSd0YWJsZWF1Vml6JyAgc3R5bGU9J2Rpc3BsYXk6bm9uZTsnPjxwYXJhbSBuYW1lPSdob3N0X3VybCcgdmFsdWU9J2h0dHBzJTNBJTJGJTJGcHVibGljLnRhYmxlYXUuY29tJTJGJyAvPiA8cGFyYW0gbmFtZT0nZW1iZWRfY29kZV92ZXJzaW9uJyB2YWx1ZT0nMycgLz4gPHBhcmFtIG5hbWU9J3BhdGgnIHZhbHVlPSdzaGFyZWQmIzQ3Ozc2WkMzUFo3MycgLz4gPHBhcmFtIG5hbWU9J3Rvb2xiYXInIHZhbHVlPSd5ZXMnIC8 + PHBhcmFtIG5hbWU9J3N0YXRpY19pbWFnZScgdmFsdWU9J2h0dHBzOiYjNDc7JiM0NztwdWJsaWMudGFibGVhdS5jb20mIzQ3O3N0YXRpYyYjNDc7aW1hZ2VzJiM0Nz s3NiYjNDc7NzZaQzNQWjczJiM0NzsxLnBuZycgLz4gPHBhcmFtIG5hbWU9J2FuaW1hdGVfdHJhbnNpdGlvbicgdmFsdWU9J3llcycgLz48cGFyYW0gbmFtZT0nZGlzcGxheV9zdGF0aWNfaW1hZ2UnIHZhbHVlPSd5ZXMnIC8 + PHBhcmFtIG5hbWU9J2Rpc3BsYXlfc3Bpbm5lcicgdmFsdWU9J3llcycgLz48cGFyYW0gbmFtZT0nZGlzcGxheV9vdmVybGF5JyB2YWx1ZT0neWVzJyAvPjxwYXJhbSBuYW1lPSdkaXNwbGF5X2NvdW50JyB2YWx1ZT0neWVzJyAvPjxwYXJhbSBuYW1lPSd0YWJzJyB2YWx1ZT0nbm8nIC8 + PHBhcmFtIG5hbWU9J2xhbmd1YWdlJyB2YWx1ZT0nZW4nIC8 + PHBhcmFtIG5hbWU9J2ZpbHRlcicgdmFsdWU9J3B1Ymxpc2g9eWVzJ yAvPjwvb2JqZWN0PjwvZGl2PiAgICAgICAgICAgICAgICA8c2NyaXB0IHR5cGU9J3RleHQvamF2YXNjcmlwdCc + ICAgICAgICAgICAgICAgICAgICB2YXIgZGl2RWxlbWVudCA9IGRvY3VtZW50LmdldEVsZW1lbnRCeUlkKCd2aXoxNjA5NTQ3MDE1Nzg5Jyk7ICAgICAgICAgICAgICAgICAgICB2YXIgdml6RWxlbWVudCA9IGRpdkVsZW1lbnQuZ2V0RWxlbWVudHNCeVRhZ05hbWUoJ29iamVjdCcpWzBdOyAgICAgICAgICAgICAgICAgICAgaWYgKCBkaXZFbGVtZW50Lm9mZnNldFdpZHRoID4gODAwICkgeyB2aXpFbGVtZW50LnN0eWxlLm1pbldpZHRoPSc3MDBweCc7dml6RWxlbWVudC5zdHlsZS5tYXhXaWR0aD0nOTIwcHgnO3ZpekVsZW1lbnQuc3R5bGUud2lkdGg9JzEwMCUnO3 ZpekVsZW1lbnQuc3R5bGUuaGVpZ2h0PSc1MjdweCc7fSBlbHNlIGlmICggZGl2RWxlbWVudC5vZmZzZXRXaWR0aCA + == The entry into force of the initial request for the Sacramento Great for three weeks 11 pm in the Nefosa area at 11 pm. Plumas, Sacramento, Sierra, Sutter, Yolo, and Yuba. On home requests, restaurants can only serve ready-to-eat or delivery food and many businesses must remain closed. They include hair salons, barbershops, grooming services, museums, zoos, aquariums, cinemas, family entertainment centers and dog breeders. Shops are allowed to operate at 20% capacity indoors, while hotels or other vacation rental companies “do not accept or honor” in-state or out-of-state reservations for non-essential travel, and people are also supposed to stay home during the late night hours, from 10 o’clock PM to 5 a.m., and the state says it bases its ICU capacity forecast on four metrics: available ICU capacity, current COVID-19 transmission scale in the community, current regional case rates, and the proportion of ICU cases accepted.

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Health officials in Greater Sacramento announced the formal extension of the stay-at-home order on Saturday.

The California Department of Public Health said in its daily release of the COVID-19 numbers that the Greater Sacramento area remains on demand because the ICU capacity projected in the area for a period of four weeks does not meet the exit criteria.

Hospital ICU capacity fell to 6.9% on Saturday in the greater Sacramento area, below the 15% threshold needed to end regional lockdown.

“The amount of virus that is still in the community, our case rates are still high, and our test positivity is still high. Our hospitals don’t have a lot of beds. Now is not the time to ease restrictions,” said Dr. Amy Sison, Public Health Officer at Yulu County.

Sison told KCRA 3 that the COVID-19 numbers will likely get worse before they get better.

“Two weeks from now, we will start to see another increase in cases and another increase. Then maybe two weeks from now, we will see an impact on our hospitals,” she said.

Sison adds, however, that residents of the greater Sacramento area can still change their behavior to stop the spread of COVID and increase ICU capacity.

“What we can do is change our behavior from today onwards, and this will, this distant future is what we have an opportunity to influence,” said Sison.

Sison acknowledges that public health officials have been asking a lot of people in California, and that the government doesn’t always support people with the resources they need to stay home, but she urges residents not to feel discouraged.

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“There is hope that we will not have to do it forever, but we cannot stop now,” she said.

| More | 3 things to know: The Greater Sacramento area will likely extend your stay-at-home application

The decision to extend the order is based on a four-week projection made by a team of scientists, statisticians and epidemiologists.

Experts are reviewing data from the day the order was raised, and determining whether the ICU capacity in the region is expected to drop below 15%.

However, after the application is extended, the data is reviewed twice a week. The request may be raised if the four-week ICU capacity is more than 15%, according to Sacramento County Public Health Officer Dr. Olivia Cassiri.

The first three weeks for the Greater Sacramento area The stay-at-home order was triggered first At 11:59 pm on December 11th in 13 counties in the region: Alps, Amador, Bute, Colossa, El Dorado, Nevada, Placer, Plomas, Sacramento, Sierra, Sutter, Yolo, Yuba.

Under stay-at-home orders, restaurants can only serve ready-to-eat or delivery food and many businesses must remain closed. They include hair salons, barbershops, grooming services, museums, zoos, aquariums, cinemas, family entertainment centers and dog breeders.

Shops are permitted to operate at 20% capacity indoors, while hotels or other vacation rental companies “cannot accept or honor” in-state or out-of-state reservations for non-essential travel.

People are also supposed to stay home during the late night hours, from 10pm until 5am

The state says it bases its ICU capacity projections on four metrics: current regional ICU capacity available, the current community transmission scale for COVID-19, rates of current regional cases, and the proportion of ICU cases accepted.