- What You Need to Know
- Getting Tested
- CDC Vaccine Data Tracker
Vaccine Rollout as of Apr 01:
Total Distributed: 4,989,325. Total Administered: 4,140,842.VA Vaccine DashboardCDC COVID-19 Vaccines
Visit your state's vaccine dashboard to learn more about their distribution guidelines. The CDC also has updated information on COVID-19 vaccines, including recommendations processes, differences about the different types, their benefits, safety data, and frequently asked questions.Crisis Text Line
- What You Need to Know
Mar 12, 2021 · I think or know I had COVID-19, and I had symptoms. You can be around others after: 10 days since symptoms first appeared and; 24 hours with no fever without the use of fever-reducing medications and; Other symptoms of COVID-19 are improving* *Loss of taste and smell may persist for weeks or months after recovery and need not delay the end of isolation
Dec 03, 2020 · While every situation is different—and the CDC recognizes this—the agency says it's safe for those who have had COVID-19 to be around others when they can meet all three criteria: It’s been 10 days...
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Jul 20, 2020 · The CDC says a safe time for a person recovered from COVID-19 to be around others depends on a number of factors. Those who’ve had COVID-19 and had symptoms can be around other people at least 10...
- Elizabeth Pratt
“It is important to remember that anyone who has close contact with someone with COVID-19 should stay home for 14 days after exposure based on the time it takes to develop illness,” the CDC added.
Dec 04, 2020 · The CDC defines close contact as being within six feet of someone for a total of 15 minutes or more. This means that interacting with someone for five minutes here and five minutes there can add up to a combined total of 15 minutes, which can raise your risk.
May 25, 2020 · “Unfortunately, we do not know for sure whether there is protective immunity to [the virus], meaning that we don’t know with certainty whether an individual can become reinfected. For that reason,...
Oct 21, 2020 · If you were exposed to someone who tested positive for COVID-19, you should quarantine yourself for 14 days following the contact and monitor any symptoms that develop. If testing is available near...
A recent study of a different type of coronavirus, the common cold, found that people were often reinfected within 12 months. When we first wrote about the possibility of COVID-19 reinfections two months ago, we reported four confirmed cases. Today, we know of at least 30, but this is almost certainly an underestimate.
According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, if you think or know you had COVID-19, and developed symptoms, you can be around others after: 10 days since symptoms first appeared and, 24 hours with no fever without the use of fever-reducing medications and, Other symptoms of COVID-19 are improving.
- Grace Dickinson