It was the first three-day decline in the 14-day average of new cases since early December, adding to evidence that the local surge of the disease is at or near its peak.
The government workforce in the Las Vegas Valley has not been immune to the latest variant-fueled swell of COVID-19 cases. But officials say they have been able to avoid any serious disruptions to operations.
COVID-19 data for Clark County on Thursday provided a mix of good and bad news, with the new cases registering a second straight decline as hospitalizations reached a new high.
With staffing an issue across many workplaces, finding reinforcements during the coronavirus pandemic has proved problematic, Clark County’s emergency manager says.
Updated data for Clark County on Wednesday provided a glimmer of hope that the local wave may have crested, but public health officials cautioned that it’s too soon to tell.
The Clark County School District reopened its campuses Wednesday, but officials couldn’t say whether the extreme staffing shortages of last week had improved during the break.
Clark County School District campuses reopen Wednesday with more than 1,000 employees cleared to return to work following a “pause” caused by a COVID-19-related staffing shortage.
The number of people with COVID-19 in Clark County hospitals has exceeded the highs seen during last winter’s surge, and key metrics suggest the disease has not yet peaked.
The proposed tent-covered show on the southeast corner of Sahara Avenue and Paradise Road had been beleaguered from the start.
Clark County on Monday reported 12,701 new COVID-19 cases and 21 additional deaths during the preceding three days.
The congresswoman said Friday she intends to introduce legislation ushering in federal protections for 450,000 acres of land near the southernmost tip of Nevada.
Continuing with a dangerous pattern, Nevada reported more than 6,000 new COVID-19 cases in a single day Friday morning.
Omicron now accounts for 92 percent of cases in Clark County, according to data from the Nevada State Public Health Laboratory.
More than $1 billion has been poured into the nonprofit trust for Clark County schoolteachers and families — with little financial accountability in place.
Magician Jay Owenhouse’s second effort to perform with three tigers in Las Vegas faces a new hurdle: Its location.