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Posted on August 10, Posted on August 2, Posted on July 1, Posted on April 20, Pierce County Superior Court remains open and committed to providing essential services in a manner that is as safe and responsible as possible.
We reopened for most in-person services July 1. Learn more.
Download our Publications Library infographics, available in multiple languages:. Visit our testing for more information on Pierce County testing sites. Answers to your questions. Masks remain an important tool to keep us safe from infection. You still must wear a mask in public when a local ordinance, a business or workplace guidance requires it. This will:.
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Everyone is still required to wear masks in healthcare settings, childcare facilities, camps, K schools, correctional facilities, homeless shelters and public transportation. Until you are fully vaccinated, you must wear a mask in most settings. See the updated mask guidance from the state. If you are not vaccinated, we encourage you to wear one in crowded outdoor settings where it is difficult to physically distance. Droplets spread when you talk, laugh, sneeze, or breathe. A face covering also offers protection from receiving droplets from others.
Our FAQs answer dozens of your most-asked questions. You can find some of our more-asked answers below or visit our FAQ for many more. On July 16, the Temporary Care Center in Tacoma—which provided a place for residents to safely isolate and quarantine—closed. We made other arrangements to continue this service at a new location. Healthcare and human services providers can continue to refer patients for placement at COVID can spread through the air when an infected person coughs, sneezes or talks near others, or through close personal contact like shaking hands.
You can also get it when you touch something that has the virus on it, then touch your mouth, nose or eyes before you wash your hands. The virus can spread before people show symptoms.
View our infographic. Talk to your healthcare provider. He or she will be able to determine if you should be tested. Don't leave unless you need medical care. Avoid public transportation, ride-sharing, or taxis. Stay in a specific room and away from other people and animals in your home. Use a separate bathroom, if available.
Call ahead before you visit your doctor or an emergency room. If you have a medical appointment, call the healthcare provider and tell them that you have or may have COVID This will help the healthcare provider take steps to prevent exposure to other people.
Wash your hands frequently when in public places. Visit our testing to find the latest testing locations. Neither the authorized vaccines nor the other COVID vaccines in clinical trials can cause you to test positive on viral tests. If your body develops an immune response—the goal of vaccination— you could test positive on some antibody tests.
Antibody tests indicate you had a infection and you may have some level of protection against the virus.
People on blood thinners or who have a bleeding disorder may get the vaccine. Consult your healthcare provider before you consider getting the vaccine. You may choose to get the COVID vaccine if you are pregnant or breastfeeding and in a group eligible to receive the vaccine.
Vaccine safety data is limited. We recommend talking with your healthcare provider to make the decision. Pfizer and Moderna clinical trials did not measure if the vaccines can prevent asymptomatic transmission.
The more people who are protected from the virus, the more challenging it is for the virus to transmit between people. In the meantime, until we know more about how effective these vaccines are at preventing transmission and how long protection lasts, keep wearing face coverings, maintain physical distance, and limit gatherings to help prevent the spread of COVID You don't have to live or work in Pierce County to get vaccinated here. The second dose should be administered as close to the recommended interval as possible, and no earlier.
If you get the second dose beyond these intervals, there is no need to restart the series. The best way to protect yourself is to continue to do your part to minimize the spread. Get vaccinated when you are eligible. Wash your hands frequently. Maintain physical distancing. Wear your mask. Limit your trips. Keep gatherings small.
Covid in pierce county
Get a test if you experience symptoms or were exposed. Storage requirements can pose a challenge and it may be possible we have fewer providers due to the cold storage requirements of the vaccine. Transportation of vaccine and other logistical concerns are not prevalent to vaccine distribution. If you have a hard time leaving home and need help getting vaccine, we can help. Call us at8 a.
Get more information about these and other steps you can take to protect yourself and others from COVID You should enroll in V-Safe the day you receive your first dose. For Moderna, you should receive your second dose of the vaccine 28 days later.
For Pfizer, you should receive your second dose 21 days later. If you currently have COVID, wait to get the vaccine until you feel better and your isolation period is over. If you are a close contact of someone with COVID, get vaccinated as soon as possible if you do not have symptoms. If you have symptoms, get a COVID test and speak with your healthcare provider about when you can be vaccinated.
We can help you find another second dose appointment. It may take some time for your vaccine to show up in the state immunization registry.
You can check your immunization record at wa. According to CDC, the variants of concern —B. An increase in the of cases will put more strain on healthcare resources, lead to more hospitalizations, and potentially more deaths. Researchers are closely investigating and more studies are underway.
Side effects may include sore arm, tiredness, headache, and muscle pain. These symptoms are a that the vaccine is working. Side effects were more common after the second dose than the first dose. For most people, these side effects occurred within 2 days of getting the vaccine and lasted about a day. If you have a severe allergic reaction to a COVID vaccine or are known to be allergic to any of its components, you should not receive the vaccine. People with a history of a severe allergic reaction needing hospitalization to any cause, should be monitored for 30 minutes after injection.
Everyone else will be monitored for 15 minutes.