Hospitalizations and cases continue their free fall. But is the pandemic really over?
The Centers for Disease Control recommended the shots that target the newest omicron strains of COVID-19, including one for people 12 and older.
Hospitalizations, cases and deaths decline, according to data released Wednesday, the same day the FDA authorized updated boosters aimed at preventing a winter surge.
The move by the Food and Drug Administration tweaks the recipe of shots made by Pfizer and rival Moderna that already have saved millions of lives.
The change took effect last week and is the result of new Centers for Disease Control and Prevention guidelines.
“We are in control mode now,” a Southern Nevada Health District official said.
At-home coronavirus screening has become a way of life for many, but some medical experts are now cautioning that one test may not be enough to definitively determine whether someone is infected.
If you’ve gotten COVID-19 twice, you’re in good — and growing — company. And if you think vaccination necessarily prevents reinfection, think again.
The nation’s top public health agency on Thursday relaxed its COVID-19 guidelines, dropping the recommendation that Americans quarantine themselves if they come into close contact with an infected person.
Individuals can make appointments for COVID-19 vaccinations, routine immunizations and monkeypox vaccinations.
Both hospitalizations and cases continue to decline in Clark County and Nevada.
Worldwide used vaccine, Novavax now available for adults in Clark County.
COVID-19 cases and hospitalizations in Clark County and Nevada dropped for the third straight week.
U.S. District Judge Jennifer Dorsey wrote in an order that parents who filed the complaint “hadn’t established a viable legal basis for their federal claims.”
He continued to work during isolation, holding meetings virtually and addressing groups through recorded messages.