Americans are facing new coronavirus restrictions after Thanksgiving

Americans returning from the Thanksgiving break faced harsh new corona virus measures across the country on Monday, while health officials are catastrophically exacerbated by the out-of-control wave due to long weekend festive gatherings.

Los Angeles County ordered home orders for its 10 million residents, and Santa Clara County banned high school, college, and professional sports in the heart of Silicon Valley and ordered quarantine for those who did more than 150 miles. outside the county.

A health worker instructs a person to use a swab for a self-administered test at the Miami-Dade County Youth Fairgrounds in Tamiami Park on November 29, 2020 in Miami.  (David Santiago / Miami Herald through AP)

A health worker instructs a person to use a swab for a self-check at the Miami-Dade County Youth Fairgrounds in Tamiami Park on November 29, 2020 in Miami. (David Santiago / Miami Herald through AP)

Hawaiin According to the mayor of Hawaii County, transpatient travelers arriving without a negative COVID-19 test should be quarantined for 14 days, and even those who have tested for virus-free can be randomly selected for another test upon arrival. New Jersey suspends all youth sports.

The epidemic in Santa Clara County is “like a high-speed train,” said Dr. Sara Cody, a health officer.

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“We predict that we have set a goal to derail by about the third week of December if we don’t apply the brakes with full force now,” Cody said.

Health experts have asked Americans to stay home during Thanksgiving and not gather with anyone who doesn’t live with them. Nonetheless, nearly 1.2 million people passed through U.S. airports on Sunday, the most since the March pandemic hit the country and others went to the highways to be with family and friends.

They are now asked to monitor for any signs of the disease and report them immediately if they experience symptoms.

Pinkey Patel, 24, isolates herself at her parents ’home in San Antonio after visiting her friends over the weekend and coming down with a sore throat.


Patel, who works in public health in New York, said he was careful, wore a public mask, and did not stay in restaurants and bars. But for Thanksgiving, he went to a vineyard and a friend’s home in Texas.

“I’m an extremely extroverted person and I can only spend so much time at home with my parents,” said Patel, who stays away from his parents, who both have previous illnesses and wear a mask in their home for the next 14 days.

Health officials are urging people to stay alert until the vaccine becomes widely available, which is not expected to happen for at least a few months.

On Monday, Moderna Inc. announced that it will ask U.S. and European regulators to allow the urgent use of the COVID-19 vaccine as new study findings confirm that the shots provide strong protection. Pfizer is also seeking approval for its vaccination and hopes to begin administering the shots in the U.S. in December.

British hospitals were able to receive first doses of coronavirus vaccine the following week

The virus is blamed for more than 267,000 deaths and more than 13.4 million confirmed infections in the United States. The country experiences an average of more than 160,000 new cases and more than 1,400 deaths a day – the equivalent of what the nation saw in mid-May when New York City was its epicenter.

A record 90,000 people were hospitalized with the virus in the United States by Sunday, pushing many health care facilities to the extreme.

Hospitals in Rhode Island reached their COVID-19 capacity on Monday, the same day the state’s two-week break came into effect. Restrictions announced by Democratic Governor Gina Raimondo require some businesses to close, while others have restrictions in place. Residents are also asked to limit their social circle to people living in their own households.

“It’s not going to be easy, but please take it seriously,” Raimondo said in a statement.


Dr. Anthony Fauci, the government’s very first infectious disease expert, warned the ABC over the weekend that the country could experience an “increase in surge” of Thanksgiving-related infections. White House cornona virus task force coordinator Dr. Deborah Birx told CBS that traveling people “should be assumed to be exposed and infected” and be examined if they experience symptoms.