With COVID variants on the rise, it is understandable that many parents are concerned about sending their kids back into the classroom - especially as we're seeing more and more cases develop in younger patients. To help you navigate this school season, we wanted to provide some ways that you can keep your family safe during these next few months!
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No one could have predicted that a global pandemic would upend life as we knew it in 2020. Without question, we've made significant progress in understanding, treating and implementing countermeasures to address COVID-19 as well as evolving how we approach healthcare indefinitely. As of this month, CDC estimates that half of the U.S. population has been fully vaccinated against COVID-19, with most being aged 65 or older.
Still, one question is especially prominent: where are we now and when will this end? While the answer is unprecedented, we can expect healthcare to continue evolving with tools like telehealth and remote patient monitoring. Click here to read more about how COVID has redefined engagement.
August is the official month of observance for National Immunization Awareness Month (NIAM). With COVID-19 continuing to spike in many places throughout the United States, it is now more important than ever that we educate ourselves and spread awareness about the benefits of vaccinations, which is the exact intention behind NIAM.
While healthcare professionals and community workers have been identified as today’s new heroes, parents have also gained special recognition for their well deserved resilience in balancing their professional lives with the unprecedented demands of homeschooling their children, caring for their households and so much more. Even before these challenges, parenting was already a full time job but now that society has turned upside down, parents all around the world have justified the cause for why National Parents Day (July 25th) is extremely important to remember.
This year, World Health Day (7 April 2021) is all about building a fairer, healthier world. For over 50 years, since its founding in 1948, the World Health Organization's (WHO) mission has been to create awareness for a variety of health issues as well as offer informational resources to the general public.
Spring is in the air and with it, so are seasonal allergies. As beautiful and regenerative as this season is, many are struggling to stop and smell the roses. Namely, because they can’t stop sneezing - but also because unfortunately Covid-19 is still ever prevalent in our world, the anxiety of spring allergies vs Covid-19 has in fact returned. Today we are providing expert advice on knowing the difference between allergies and Covid-19 to help you find some peace of mind and enjoy the spring season!