Thatcontinues to have a rocky start. Around the country, more than 1,500 students and staff from nine districts in seven states are being quarantined after positive cases in schools that had just reopened. A school in had to be shut down for cleaning. Despite 35 positive cases, it reopens for instruction on personal Monday.
Some parents wanting a return to class protested outside of Pittsburgh.
“My son has hardly had conversations with other children since March. It is very difficult,”
Other parents, like Lorin Munchick from Miami Beach, plan to improvise by teaching her daughter Aria with a small group at home in so-called “pandemic pods.”
“A 4-year-old on an iPad is not learning,” Munchick said.
If his daughter’s school were to open for personal instruction, Munchick replied that he would not send her. “We’re just trying to figure it out when we go together,” he said.
Meanwhile, the number killed is offin the United States has reached 1,500 people in just one day. That is a figure not seen since May, when large parts of the country were still locked down.
On Thursday, Florida surpassed 9,000 deaths due to coronavirus. Da Dr. Anthony Fauci, the nation’s top doctor for infectious diseases, was asked if the country is close to hitting its peak in cases or deaths, he was not optimistic.
“We are certainly not where I hoped we would be,” he said. “Basically, I’m not happy with how it goes.”
CDC Director Dr. Robert Redfield warned if people do not follow COVID-19 safety guidelinescould make things even worse.
“This may be the worst fall, from a public health perspective, that we’ve ever had,” Redfield said.
In the sports world, Dallas Cowboys owner Jerry Jones said that when, fans are welcome.
Still, the pandemiccontinues to be revealed. In New York’s South Bronx, there were long lines for a food donation.
And the personal toll continues, too. A family in Florida has been devastated when two doctors, father and son, both died of COVID-19 at five-week intervals. Dr. Jorge Vallejo fled Cuba and became a famous doctor in Hialeah. His son Carlos followed in his footsteps and had cared for more than 70 coronavirus patients.
When asked what their legacy is, Charlie Vallejo said, “I’m in a medical school, my brother is in medical school, my sister is in nursing school. We become doctors and treat our patients, which he taught us to treat patients. “
He is now a third year medical student. He said despite the risk of the pandemic and the loss his family has already suffered, this their call.