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With cases rising, local leaders urge people to continue to mask up, even as vaccinations increase.
Herald writers Joseph Thompson and Ian Davis-Leonard talk about the anxiety of rooting for the Zags.
Health experts are pleading with people to continue to mask up as the race to vaccinate continues.
Meanwhile, another 30,000 county residents will become vaccine-eligible on Wednesday.
Public health experts ask that younger Washingtonians be patient. And those remnant doses? Uncommon.
The chief health officer’s estimate assumes the county can get 47,000 doses per week in coming months.
The Paycheck Protection Program kept thousands of local businesses and entrepreneurs afloat.
“It’s a welcome relief for everyone,” Dr. Chris Spitters said. And 15% of Snohomish County has been vaccinated.
Officials are shifting the focus to first-dose appointments as the state enters the next tier on Wednesday.
Districts will be required to offer at least two days of on-campus instruction per week.
That follows a statewide policy. Meanwhile, Snohomish County’s call center now offers a wait list for seniors.
He had been with the department for more than 25 years, serving as interim chief since December 2019.
Meanwhile, supply is still an issue now that teachers and child care workers are seeking shots.
“This should give educators more confidence,” Jay Inslee said. Other frontline workers could soon be next.
The county’s Hispanic population is getting doses at a third of the rate of white residents.
The governor issued a weekslong pause on regions moving backward, but has yet to outline a Phase 3.
Even as case counts drop, researchers are finding a growing number of COVID variants in the state.
Two months after the COVID vaccine landed in Washington, many still struggle to secure their shots.
The “Learn to Return” plan is intended to speed school reopenings with an added layer of confidence.
Most of the incoming supply is reserved for second shots, following a statewide policy.