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As states reopen and we begin to emerge from our homes, heading to the beach for a day of fun and sun ranks high as a popular destination for many families. But with new COVID-19 cases still popping up all over the country, both experts and the community wonder if going back to the beach is considered a safe family outing. Knight: “I would recommend going to a beach only if transmission rates are limited in your community and there are capacity limits at the beach. A crowded beach is a high-risk situation. A secluded area, with limited visitors, is preferred.
However, many states are not allowing out-of-towners to visit their beaches or use their hotels. Texas and Florida, for example, have strict self-quarantine regulations in place for visitors from several states, enforced by state troopers handing out $1,000 fines and six-month jail sentences. Visitors must fill out a “Safe Travel” screening 24 hours prior to their flight. On August 11, the state partly reinstated a 14-day quarantine for inter-island travel. Here’s the latest on where states stand in their plans to reopen.
Stay-at-home or shelter-in-place orders are being lifted in some states and extended in others as the coronavirus pandemic. Travel restrictions: As of July 29, a travel advisory is in place encouraging Maryland residents not to travel to states with positivity rates exceeding 10%. Maryland residents who have traveled to Alabama, Arizona, Florida, Georgia, Idaho, Louisiana, Nebraska, South Carolina, and Texas are encouraged to. Many tell schools to consider the area’s rate of positive virus tests, but the threshold deemed safe for classroom instruction ranges from 3% to 15%. In New York, Democratic Gov.
Andrew Cuomo has said schools can reopen in areas where the average rate of positive tests is below 5% during a two-week period. All 50 states had begun to reopen in some way after the coronavirus thrust the country into lockdown starting in March. Now, a growing number of states are pausing plans to reopen. With new guidelines from the federal government, some governors have rolled out plans to begin lifting measures in place battling the spread of the coronavirus but other officials say it’s.
Wondering what’s safe as states start to reopen? Here’s what some public health experts plan to do Will you go to the beach? A: Because beaches are outdoors, they’re less risky, but only.
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