Dental patients will still be able to get toothaches treated. But patients may have to wait for deep cleanings until the coronavirus threat has passed.
With overpriced toilet paper and hand sanitizer now a problem in Oregon, the attorney general wants to protect consumers from price gouging.
No one knows what will happen in Oregon, but if the exponential spread of the coronavirus isn’t stopped, the picture won’t be pretty.
Oregon now has a total of 36 people who have been diagnosed with COVID-19, after the Oregon Health Authority announced six new presumptive positive cases of the novel coronavirus as of 10:30 a.m. today.
So far, Oregon public schools remain open and the state’s health care workforce is not yet overwhelmed by the coronavirus outbreak.
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A federal agency announced more funding for Oregon on Wednesday to grapple with the rising tide of COVID-19 cases as the state braces for a widening epidemic.
Oregon health and human services officials have imposed mandatory restrictions on residential care facilities, telling them to limit visitors and restrict social activities to try to prevent a fatal coronavirus outbreak like the one in Washington state.