Lockdown orders will likely be extended to parts of California

Lockdown orders will likely be extended to parts of California

State officials are expected to extend even the most stringent stay-at-home requests in central and southern California as hospitals there are rapidly running out of intensive care unit beds for coronavirus patients ahead of the supposed spike after the holiday. The worst is expected to come in the next few weeks after Christmas and New Year as travelers return home. The state of California recorded 2 million confirmed cases of coronavirus on Christmas Eve, becoming the first state to reach a dark stage. Home-stay requests for San Joaquin Valley and Southern California are due to expire on Monday – first imposed three weeks ago – but Governor Gavin Newsom has indicated that they will not be allowed to fall. State officials said on Sunday afternoon that the orders were likely to be extended, but no final ruling was made, and health inspectors and law enforcement authorities have stepped up in restaurants and malls over the weekend after Christmas in an effort to stem the increase. It was reported Sunday that California has 2,122,806 confirmed cases and more than 24,000 deaths. Figures from Saturday, latest data available. Data shows that most of the state is subject to stay-at-home requests, with the total number of confirmed cases in the state up by more than 50,000 – a 2.4% increase – from the previous day. Some cases reflect two-day data from Los Angeles County, which disrupted Internet service on Friday and caused reporting delays. An additional 237 deaths were reported to the state, a number believed to be lower than due to the late reporting of Los Angeles County. Homestay requests from regions require ICU capacity expectations to be greater than or equal to 15%. The ICU capacity forecast for Northern California is 28.3%, while the Southern California and San Joaquin Valley forecasts are 0%. State figures show the Greater Sacramento region at 17.8% and the Gulf region at 11.1%. “The regional home stay system will likely extend to many areas in California,” officials said in a press release Sunday. In some counties in San Joaquin Valley, state data shows no ICU beds. In other cases, only a handful are left. The crisis is stressing the state’s medical system beyond its normal capacity, prompting hospitals to treat patients in tents, offices and ballrooms, and in Los Angeles County, estimates of the country’s most populous counties show that about 1 in 95 people are infected with the virus. . Officials estimate one person dies every 10 minutes from COVID-19 in the province.

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State officials are expected to extend even the most stringent stay-at-home orders in central and southern California as hospitals there are rapidly running out of intensive care unit beds for up to two hours. Coronavirus patients Before the supposed increase after the holiday.

The situation is already dire, and the worst is expected in the next few weeks after the return of Christmas and New Year’s travelers home. California hit 2 million It confirmed coronavirus cases on Christmas Eve, becoming the first state to reach a dark stage.

Stay-at-home orders for San Joaquin Valley and Southern California are set to expire on Monday – they were first imposed in three weeks – but Governor Gavin Newsom has indicated that they will not be allowed to lapse. State officials said Sunday afternoon that the orders are likely to be extended, but no final ruling has been issued.

Health inspectors and authorities stepped up Mandatory In restaurants and malls over the weekend following Christmas in an effort to stem the increase.

Statewide, officials said Sunday that California It has 2,122,806 confirmed cases and more than 24,000 deaths. Figures from Saturday, latest data available. Most of the state is subject to stay-at-home orders.

The data shows that the state’s total confirmed cases are up by more than 50,000 – an increase of 2.4% – from the previous day. Some cases reflect two-day data from Los Angeles County, which disrupted Internet service on Friday and caused reporting delays.

An additional 237 deaths were reported to the state, a number believed to be lower than due to the late reporting of Los Angeles County.

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Stay home orders require district to have expectations of ICU capacity greater than or equal to 15%.

The ICU capacity forecast for Northern California is 28.3%, while the Southern California and San Joaquin Valley forecasts are 0%. State figures show the Greater Sacramento region at 17.8% and the Gulf region at 11.1%.

“It is likely that the territorial home stay system will extend to many areas in California,” officials said in a press release on Sunday.

In some counties in the San Joaquin Valley, state data shows no ICU beds. In other cases, only a handful are left. The crisis is straining the state’s medical system beyond its normal capacity, prompting hospitals to treat patients in tents, offices and ballrooms.

In Los Angeles County, the most populous county, county estimates show about 1 in 95 people have the virus. Officials estimate one person dies every 10 minutes from COVID-19 in the province.

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