The coronaviral pandemic is here.
And with it, the loss of so many lives.
The coronaviruses that cause the pandemic are spread primarily by direct contact with the virus.
And, as with any disease, there are ways to help prevent and treat it.
We know that many people will be impacted by the coronavalavirus epidemic, and we have many tools available to help protect ourselves, our families and our communities.
These include vaccines, treatments and education.
Here are five ways you can help protect yourself and your family:You can get vaccinated:Health care providers can administer vaccine doses, even for those who aren’t vaccinated, in hospitals, nursing homes, and other facilities.
This is the first time in history that a vaccine has been given to the general public.
The United States has received more than 8.5 million doses of the vaccine so far, which is about half of the number of doses given in the previous four years.
The CDC has also begun distributing free vaccines to anyone who doesn’t have insurance.
You can learn about vaccines:If you’re a healthcare provider, get vaccinated.
If you’re not, there is no reason to delay getting vaccinated.
You don’t have to be a medical professional to be vaccinated.
You don’t need a doctor’s referral to get a vaccination:The CDC recommends that people receive a vaccination for any health condition or illness that is caused by coronavirocovirus.
This includes serious conditions like HIV, the flu and hepatitis.
And people who don’t meet the CDC’s recommended immunization schedule can get a booster shot if they are at a higher risk of getting an infection.
The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention recommends the first dose for anyone who has symptoms of an acute viral illness.
That includes any of the following conditions:Any severe infection or illness in adults and children under age 16 that requires hospitalization, or the need for the use of life-saving medications and supportive care.
Symptoms of a coronavillosis in children, including fever, cough and runny nose, should be noted.
The first dose is recommended for all adults over age 65 and for everyone over age 12.
This means that anyone over age 18 can get the first shot, regardless of their age.
But for anyone over 18, it’s not recommended to get the second dose.
This can be done through a physician’s referral.
If your doctor is not willing to prescribe the vaccine, you should speak with your healthcare provider about your options.