Nye County had 10 new cases in past week. Hospitalizations, cases and deaths decline, according to data released Wednesday, the same day the FDA authorized updated boosters aimed at preventing a winter surge.
If you’ve gotten COVID-19 twice, you’re in good — and growing — company. And if you think vaccination necessarily prevents reinfection, think again.
Both hospitalizations and cases continue to decline.
The majority of patients requiring hospitalization are unvaccinated and 70 or older, the Nevada Hospital Association said Wednesday.
Starting Wednesday, the Southern Nevada Health District will begin offering the Pfizer COVID-19 vaccine to children from 6 months to 4 years of age.
Gov. Steve Sisolak announced on Friday that he intends to end the state of emergency related to the COVID-19 pandemic.
Nye County recorded nine new cases and four deaths from COVID-19 between March 16 and Wednesday, but data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention showed all of Nevada in the “low” community transmission level, a positive sign as the state moves forward in its pandemic response.
Two federal advisory committee members say evidence doesnt support a need for four shots.
Last week, BA.2 represented about 35 percent of cases genetically analyzed in the U.S. according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
On the first day of its new COVID-19 reporting system, Nye County reported a decline in most major metrics.
Nye County officials on Monday reported 27 new coronavirus cases and another death, as most long-term metrics continued to decline.
Nye County’s COVID-19 metrics fell again this week, as the state moved closer to exiting the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s “high rate of transmission” classification.
Five more confirmed deaths from COVID-19 were reported in Nye County from Feb. 7 to Monday, Feb. 14 including four in Pahrump and one in Beatty, according to reports from county officials.
Nevada hospitals overwhelmed as omicron variant surges.
An increasing number of sick employees and an continuing rise in COVID-19 hospitalizations have extended a staffing crisis in Southern Nevada hospitals for a second week.