The Centers for Disease and Prevention provides health considerations and tools for operating during the Covid-19 pandemic.
Below you will find descriptions and links to helpful CDC Guidelines for those living at home.
The above link features steps to maintaining safety and cleanliness amid Covid-19.
Guidance that is intended for people living together in close quarters, such as people who share a small apartment, or for people who live in the same household with large or extended families, and the proper steps and tips to maintaining safety within close quarters.
To reduce the spread of COVID-19, CDC recommends that people wear cloth face coverings in public settings when around people outside of their household, especially when other social distancing measures are difficult to maintain.
Per CDC Guidelines: how to properly put on, wear, remove a cloth face covering.
Considerations for Wearing a Cloth Face Covering: Feasibility and adaptations for deaf and hearing impaired
Subjects on this page include Evidence for Effectiveness of Cloth Face Coverings, Who Should Wear A Cloth Face Covering and Feasibility and Adaptations.
When to wear gloves: The CDC recommends wearing gloves when you’re cleaning or caring for someone who is sick
For the general public, CDC recommends wearing gloves when you are cleaning or caring for someone who is sick. Click here to find out more about when it is appropriate to use gloves.
Get your household ready for COVID-19. As a family, you can plan and make decisions now that will protect you and your family.
Helpful tips on how to go about doctor and pharmacy visits during Covid-19.
Messages for parents, school staff, and others working with children.
CDC Guidelines to Protect Children During a COVID-19 Outbreak.
People with Disabilities: Most people with disabilities are not inherently at higher risk for becoming infected
All people seem to be at higher risk of severe illness from COVID-19 if they have serious underlying chronic medical conditions like chronic lung disease, a serious heart condition, or a weakened immune system.
Guidance for Direct Service Providers: What do Direct Service Providers for people with disabilities need to know about Covid-19
What do Direct Service Providers for people with disabilities need to know about COVID-19?
As communities and businesses are opening, you may be looking for ways to resume some daily activities as safely as possible. While there is no way to ensure zero risk of infection, it is important to understand potential risks and how to adopt different types of prevention measures to protect yourself and to help reduce the spread of COVID-19.
Visiting Parks and Recreational Facilities: Staying physically active is one of the best ways to keep your mind and body healthy
While these facilities and areas can offer health benefits, it is important that you follow the steps below to protect yourself and others from COVID-19. These CDC Guidelines provide a list of Do’s and Don’ts is a helpful source to map out a safe day outdoors.
Protect yourself When Using Transportation: Public transit, ride-shares and taxis, micro-mobility devices, and personal vehicles
As schools, businesses, and community organizations begin providing services, consider ways that you can protect yourself and slow the spread of COVID-19 when using transportation.
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