The number of new COVID-19 cases rose 14% statewide last week, but new infections fell a bit in Rappahannock County.
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Why, you may ask, are we now vaccinating children ages 5 to 11 against the COVID-19 virus? You’ve probably heard that serious effects of the virus in young children are rare, and you have heard correctly. So why vaccinate?
Over three-quarters of Virginia adults are now fully vaccinated against COVID-19, but after nearly two months of decline, the number of new cases has ticked up in the past week statewide and in Rappahannock County.
In January, 2020, the Chinese government formally notified the U.S. about a novel virus outbreak in Wuhan. The virus, which causes COVID-19, proceeded to spread rapidly around the globe.
A fifth Rappahannock County resident died last week due to COVID-19. Meanwhile, the pandemic in Virginia is now officially better than it was at this time a year ago, before any vaccines were available.
The Pfizer COVID-19 vaccine for children ages five to 11 is now available in the Rappahannock-Rapidan Health District, following guidance from…
The average number of new COVID-19 cases across Northern Virginia has fallen below year-ago levels for the first time since the end of July, according to new data from the Virginia Department of Health.
The next wave of the massive COVID-19 vaccination campaign could begin as soon as next week, after federal regulators decide if elementary school students across the U.S. should begin rolling up their tiny sleeves.
As booster COVID-19 shots become available for more Virginians, the numbers of new coronavirus cases and hospitalizations continue to decline and are rapidly approaching 2020 levels.