Hospitals are paying close attention to the type of protective gear they stock after two nurses contracted Ebola earlier this month while caring for a Liberian man dying of the disease at a Dallas hospital.
The money will go toward improvements like state-of-the-art surgery suites, expanded critical care services and should lead to 150 new jobs.
Absent an Agriculture Department seal or certification, there are few ways to tell if organic claims are bogus.
The guidelines call for face shields, hoods, boot covers and other garb that leave no part of the body exposed.
The end of quarantine for 43 people in Dallas who had contact with Duncan “simply supports what most of us who know something about the disease have been saying all along: It’s not that easily spread.
Health representatives will be available to answer questions regarding symptoms, screening and diagnosis of Ebola.
Health officials said the six individuals are low-risk, but are being monitored after being in the same bridal shop as a Dallas nurse who was diagnosed with Ebola.
St. John’s Lutheran Church is collecting donations to help send protective gear to medical aid workers in Western Africa.
Carnival Cruise Lines told passengers the unidentified woman was tested for Ebola but the results were negative.
The new clinics will offer a variety of services, including urgent care, radiology and lab services.
Revised guidance for health care workers treating Ebola patients will include using protective gear “with no skin showing.”
Company and federal officials have said the woman being monitored for Ebola poses no risk because she has shown no symptoms and has voluntarily self-quarantined.