- What You Need to Know
- Getting Tested
- CA Vaccine WebpageCDC 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.Contact Your StateEmotional Support
California's COVID-19 hotline: 1-833-422-4255, Available M-F 8AM-8PM, Sa-Su 8AM-5PM
- What You Need to Know
1,000–3,000 300–1,000 100–300 30–100 0–30 No confirmed infected or no data The government of California initially responded to the COVID-19 pandemic in the state with a statewide lockdown, the first of its kind during the COVID-19 pandemic in the United States.
The following is a timeline of the COVID-19 pandemic in California . 2020 January–February On January 26, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) confirmed the first case in California, the third case in the U.S.
COVID-19 has killed more than six million people around the world. Some infected people are asymptomatic carriers, which means that they spread the virus without anybody knowing they're sick. The COVID-19 virus travels from one person to another through air droplets.
- 5 days to 10+ months known
- 2-14 days (typically 5) from infection
- COVID, (the) coronavirus
- Infectious disease
On December 26, 2020, California had a record breaking 65,055 new cases in a day after Christmas. California became the first state to surpass 2 million cases in December 2020. Economic effects of COVID-19 in the United States
As of June 16, 2022, the California Department of Public Health (CDPH) has reported 9,199,942 confirmed cumulative cases and 91,240 deaths in the state, the highest number of confirmed cases in the United States, and the 41st-highest number of confirmed cases per capita.
Jun 15, 2021 · Feb. 24, 2021: California surpasses 50,000 known coronavirus deaths — becoming the first state to reach that bleak milestone. It’s still far from the hardest hit relative to the size of its ...
In 1936, Jerry Raymond Beach and Oscar William Schalm at the University of California, Berkeley, reexamined Bushnell and Brady's experiment with a conclusion that infectious laryngotracheitis and infectious bronchitis with their causative viruses were different.