Suburban advice similar to the city version will take effect Monday and last 30 days. Both notices hinder the mandatory stay-home order because it is the final attempt to prevent a recent relapse of the corona virus before further drastic action is taken.
On Thursday, the Illinois government warned that JB Pritzker could be reinstated. “Mandatory” stay-at-home order, The most remote control to prevent the spread of COVID-19 he used.
“If things do not turn out in the coming days, we will arrive quickly when all forms of the mandatory stay-at-home order are left,” Pritzker said. “With all my fiber, I don’t want us to get there. But for now, it seems like we’ve going somewhere. ”
What Happens Friday With COVID-19 in the Chicago Area and Illinois:
10:56 am: Following in the footsteps of Chicago, Suburban Cook County offers stay-home advice, requesting vacation plans to be postponed
The suburban advice, similar to the city version, will take effect Monday, lasting 30 days, according to a news release Friday from the Cook County Department of Public Health. Both notices hinder the mandatory stay-home order because it is the final attempt to prevent a recent relapse of the corona virus before further drastic action is taken.
“More than ever, we need to stand together,” said Dr. John H. Snyder, a senior medical officer with the Cook County Department of Public Health. Rachel Rubin said in the release. “We know it’s difficult to limit reunions with friends and family, but we also know that virtual celebrations can save lives.”
9:38 am: Aurora Hospitals treating COVID-19 patients on record numbers, the Health Executive urges the public to take precautions.
Aurora’s Rush Kopli Medical Center and Amita Health Mercy Medical Center treated a record high number of Kovid-19 patients this week as the virus continues to grow in the region, and another layer of COVID-19 mitigation measures is coming into effect.
Mercy Hospital in Aurora, near the West Side, on Thursday treated 41 inpatients for Kovid-19. Another 11 people are being investigated for the virus, said Tim Nelson, a spokeswoman for Amita Health Systems. One week ago, the hospital had 24 inpatients, 15 infected and 15 under investigation.
At one point last week, there were 82 Kovid-19 patients in Rush Kopli, in the southeastern part of the city. This is the highest number treated in a single day since the onset of the pandemic. Chief Operating Officer Mary Shilkites said.
By Thursday afternoon, the number of virus patients in the hospital was 77. That said, more people were hospitalized than were treated in March, April and May for the first wave of pandemics.
8:59 am: COVID-19 cases and deaths at Edward Hospital in Naperville
The number of patients treated and hospitalized for COVID-19 remains at Edward Hospital. As of Thursday morning, 93 patients had been admitted, hospital officials said.
The daily number of hospitalizations in Naperville this week changed from 72 on Monday, 82 on Tuesday, 85 on Wednesday and 93 on Thursday morning.
“As of early October, we had 14 patients (in treatment). By the end of the month, it was 51. Two weeks later we are now 93 years old. They are very dramatic spikes, practically overnight, ”said hospital spokesman Keith Hortenberger.
8:29 am: Leiden District 212 delays return to personal study due to increasing COVID-19 cases
Leiden High School District 212 has again delayed a planned return to personal study, citing rising COVID-19 cases in the area.
Public school students were temporarily scheduled to return on November 6, which was delayed until November 16, but officials say they will continue with distance learning until the area is now subject to COVID – 19 mitigation measures.
“We saw that the positivity rate began to rise, which prompted our (initial) announcement to delay that return,” Superintendent Nick Poliak explained in a memo to parents. “Over the past few weeks, we have been expecting this positive rate to fall. Unfortunately, after a slight leveling, our local positivity rate continues to rise. ”
Students in English language learning classes, special education services, and bridge, transition, and life programs began a four-day-a-week hybrid learning program on campus in early November.
7:40 am: Ticketmaster may need proof of corona virus vaccination to attend future concerts
While the timing of the return of live music is uncertain, the ticket master has already begun to rethink the future of concert security.
Ticketing Juggernaut, which shares ownership with Live Nation, the world’s leading concert promoter, is discussing plans this week to allow parents to provide evidence of corona virus vaccination, the Billboard reported. Concert.
This is done through a combination of third-party entities: a fan is required to request that their vaccine or test provider send their results to a health pass issuer, such as Clear Health Pass or IBM’s Digital Health Pass, which will confirm the customer’s medical records are not stored or accessed by the board.
Instead of a vaccine, the plan is to build a negative test approximately 24 to 72 hours before the event, which continues during the development phase.
6 am: Lincoln-Way and Bremen High School districts move to distance learning and Homer Elementary District, with hundreds of students shipping from Monday
As of Monday, about 600 children in three schools in the district were under shipbuilding because of a positive test for the corona virus or having a close relationship with someone who tested positive, Lincoln-Way Superintendent R.J. Scott Tingley told families.
Based on reports from contact tracing, Tingley said there was no evidence that students and staff were infected as a result of the virus in school buildings, and that much of it was due to social reunions or family arrangements.
He said the increase in positivity rates in the outskirts of the district, which includes Frankfurt and New Lennox, would increase the number of students unable to go to school due to self-imposed curfews.
“A lot of students are not able to study in person at this time because of exposure or close contact,” Tingley said.
Homer 33C Superintendent Craig Shoppe told families Thursday that 64 employees and 224 students were quarantined because of symptoms of the virus or close contact with someone who tested positive. He said there were 10 positive corona virus cases and four cases among district staff and 9 positive and 10 cases among students.
“Next week we reached a point where we could no longer accommodate classrooms and bus routes,” the shop wrote.
District 228 Superintendent Bill Kendall said the COVID-19 guideline by public health officials, which shows schools are in the Orange Warning area, prompted them to switch to distance learning.
“We are vigilant for our students, staff and community,” he said.
Rising positivity rates have driven High School District 218, and schools in Blue Island, Oakland and Palos Heights told parents this week to stop plans to bring students back on a limited basis.
5 a.m .: The Arbitrator complies with laws against public schools in Chicago over labor disputes with clerks, but the district will still be asked to act personally, claiming that COVID-19 is being enforced.
Chicago Public Schools has indicated that some staff members will continue to work individually until the CPS proves that the risk of COVID-19 is reduced in each school.
Thursday’s ruling applies to clerks, technology coordinators and other selected officials who are expected by the Independent Labor Arbitrator to be allowed to work from home at least four days a week in the event that they are unable to perform duties remotely.
The CPS is required to determine which schools are assessing Certified Risk and to provide the union with all information necessary to confirm the district’s minimization determination. The arbitrator argues that 100% personal work is “appropriate” if a school meets health and safety requirements.
5 am: One-third of the ship’s Springfield firefighters due to COVID-19
More than a third of Springfield firefighters are on board as a Kovid-19 erupts through the department.
Seventy-three firefighters are in custody, including 19 who tested positive for the virus.
All fire stations are open and serve residents.
But city officials said two of the city’s 12 fire engines would not work until further notice. Suspicious engines are every part of a multi-company station house.
“While this is not ideal, exposing many of our members is our current reality,” said Springfield Fire Chief Alan Raine. “The department will work with our local hospitals to determine if the CDC still supports the shipbuilding method we used from day one.”
Station 2, 2810 Stevenson Drive, Station 12, 2925S. The engines run from Coke Mill Road.
Stations are one of the three truck companies in the city. These include ladders and extrusion equipment.
Rain said the decision to get the engines out of operation was due to a lack of manpower and a desire to keep more distance socially because suspicious stations are small.
So each station will have a company of three people instead of two companies of six people.
“So they remove it, and it lowers your manning level to ease the people who need it,” said Springfield Mayor Jim Longfelder.
Here are five things that happened on Thursday regarding COVID-19: