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Greater Sacramento area drops below 15% of ICU availability, and stay-at-home order likely to be extended

Hospital ICU availability in the greater Sacramento area has fallen below 15% again, except for ensuring that the state’s order at home is not raised in time for the New Year as many had hoped. The California COVID-19 Dashboard on Thursday listed 14.4% ICU availability, the first time the scale has fallen below 15% in several days. State officials said Thursday afternoon that the order is “likely to be extended based on early ICU projections.” “While the current ICU capacity figures for the Greater Sacramento area have been relatively consistent at around 14%, early projections over the next four weeks show ICU capacity. It is likely to decline,” said a statement from the Department of Public Health. “Therefore, the request is likely to be extended to that region. Official ICU forecast for the Greater Sacramento area will be published on January 2 based on January 1 data.” A representative from Sacramento County said earlier Thursday morning that they had not yet been informed of the state’s decision on the matter, but had been hoping for it before Jan.1. El Dorado County hadn’t heard of it yet from the state. The 3rd center has reached the other affected counties. The first home order for the Greater Sacramento area for three weeks went into effect for the first time at 11:59 on December 11th in 13 counties in the region: the Alps, Amador, Bute, Colossa, El Dorado, Nevada, Placer, Plumas, Sacramento, Sierra, Sutter, Yolo, Yuba, the state’s COVID19.ca.gov website describes these two scenarios for how the application is evaluated.After the first three weeks, the application will end in a district if the expected four-week district ICU capacity (starting on the 22nd after the home stay order begins Regional (region) higher or equal to 15%. Each county in the district will then be assigned a level based on the Safer Economy Plan chart and the scheme rules will be applied again, and the order will remain in effect in the district if its ICU capacity has been off for four weeks (from day 22) after the commencement of an order Regional home residency in the area) is less than 15%. The order will remain in effect until the projected ICU capacity for the area is greater than or equal to 15%. This will be evaluated roughly twice a week, and initial home stay applications have already been extended to the Southern California and San Joaquin Valley areas. The state said the Gulf region will remain subject to the stay-at-home system until January 8 at the earliest. Under stay-at-home orders, restaurants can only serve ready-to-eat or delivery food, and many businesses must remain closed. They include hair salons, barbershops, grooming services, museums, zoos, aquariums, cinemas, family entertainment centers and dog breeders. More | Regional California home stay application restrictions: What is open, what is closed, shops are permitted to operate at 20% capacity indoors while hotels or other vacation rental companies cannot “accept or respect” in-state or out-of-state reservations for other than essential travel: People are also supposed to stay home during the late night hours, from 10 p.m. to 5 a.m., and the state says it bases its ICU capacity projections on four metrics: Current Provincial ICU Capacity, which is a measure of current community mobility For COVID-19, current regional case rates, and the percentage of ICU cases that are accepted, the latest developments come after California surpassed 25,000 COVID-19 deaths, becoming the third US state to reach this limit. PGRpdiBjbGFzcz0ndGFibGVhdVBsYWNlaG9sZGVyJyBpZD0ndml6MTYwOTQ0NjQ5Mzc4Nycgc3R5bGU9J3Bvc2l0aW9uOiByZWxhdGl2ZSc + PG5vc2NyaXB0PjxhIGhyZWY9J2h0dHBzOiYjNDc7JiM0Nztjb3ZpZDE5LmNhLmdvdiYjNDc7Jz48aW1nIGFsdD0ncmVnaW9uYWwgbWFwICcgc3JjPSdodHRwczomIzQ3OyYjNDc7cHVibGljLnRhYmxlYXUuY29tJiM0NztzdGF0aWMmIzQ3O2ltYWdlcyYjNDc7Q08mIzQ3O0NPVklELTE5UGxhbmZvcnJlZHVjaW5nY292aWQtMTl3cmVnaW9uc21hcCYjNDc7cmVnaW9uYWxtYXAmIzQ3OzFfcnNzLnBuZycgc3R5bGU9J2JvcmRlcjogbm9uZScgLz48L2E + PC9ub3NjcmlwdD48b2JqZWN0IGNsYXNzPSd0YWJsZWF1Vml6JyAgc3R5bGU9J2Rpc3BsYXk6bm9uZTsnPjxwYXJhbSBuYW1lPSdob3N0X3VybCcgdmFsdWU9J2h0dHBzJTNBJTJGJTJGcHVibGljLnRhYmxlYXUuY29tJTJGJyAvPiA8cGFyYW0gbmFtZT0nZW1iZWRfY29kZV92ZXJzaW9uJyB2YWx1ZT0nMycgLz4gPHBhcmFtIG5hbWU9J3NpdGVfcm9vdCcgdmFsdWU9JycgLz48cGFyYW0gbmFtZT0nbmFtZScgdmFsdWU9J0NPVklELTE5UGxhbmZvcnJlZHVjaW5nY292aWQtMTl3cmVnaW9uc21hcCYjNDc7cmVnaW9uYWxtYXAnIC8 + PHBhcmFtIG5hbWU9J3RhYnMnIHZhbHVlPSdubycgLz48cGFyYW0gbmFtZT0ndG9vbGJhcicgdmFsdWU9J3llcycgLz48cGFyYW0gbmFtZT0nc3RhdGljX2ltYWdlJyB2YWx1ZT0naHR0cHM6Ji M0Nzsm IzQ3O3B1YmxpYy50YWJsZWF1LmNvbSYjNDc7c3RhdGljJiM0NztpbWFnZXMmIzQ3O0NPJiM0NztDT1ZJRC0xOVBsYW5mb3JyZWR1Y2luZ2NvdmlkLTE5d3JlZ2lvbnNtYXAmIzQ3O3JlZ2lvbmFsbWFwJiM0NzsxLnBuZycgLz4gPHBhcmFtIG5hbWU9J2FuaW1hdGVfdHJhbnNpdGlvbicgdmFsdWU9J3llcycgLz48cGFyYW0gbmFtZT0nZGlzcGxheV9zdGF0aWNfaW1hZ2UnIHZhbHVlPSd5ZXMnIC8 ++ =

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Hospital ICU availability in the greater Sacramento area has fallen below 15% again, except for ensuring that the state’s order at home is not raised in time for the New Year as many had hoped.

The California COVID-19 Dashboard on Thursday listed 14.4% ICU availability, the first time the scale had fallen below 15% in several days.

State officials said on Thursday afternoon that the order “will likely be extended based on early expectations of the intensive care unit.”

“While the daily ICU capacity figures in the Greater Sacramento area were relatively consistent at around 14%, early projections over the next four weeks indicate a potential decrease in ICU capacity,” said a statement from the Department of Public Health. “Therefore, the request is likely to be extended to that region. Official ICU forecast for the Greater Sacramento area will be published on January 2 based on January 1 data.”

A representative from Sacramento County said earlier Thursday morning that they had not yet been informed of the state’s decision on the matter, but had been hoping for it before Jan.1. El Dorado County hadn’t heard of it yet from the state.

The 3rd center has reached the other affected counties.

The first three weeks for the Greater Sacramento area The stay-at-home order was triggered first At 11:59 on December 11th in 13 counties in the region: Albin, Amador, Bute, Colossa, El Dorado, Nevada, Placer, Plumas, Sacramento, Sierra, Sutter, Yolo, Yuba.

the states COVID19.ca.gov website These two scenarios describe how the application will be evaluated after the first three weeks.

  1. It will end in an area If the ICU capacity in the area expected for a period of four weeks (starting on the 22nd day after the start of the regional home order in the area) is higher or equal to 15%. Each county in the region will then be assigned to a category based on the Safer Economy Blueprint and the scheme rules will be applied again.
  2. The order will still be valid In a district if the expected ICU capacity for four weeks (starting on day 22 after the start of the regional home order of residence) is less than 15%. The order will remain in effect until the projected ICU capacity for the area is greater than or equal to 15%. This will be evaluated approximately twice a week.

Initial requests for homestays have already been extended to the Southern California and San Joaquin Valley regions. The state said the Gulf region will remain subject to the stay-at-home system until January 8 at the earliest.

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Under stay-at-home orders, restaurants can only serve ready-to-eat or delivery food, and many businesses must remain closed. They include hair salons, barbershops, grooming services, museums, zoos, aquariums, cinemas, family entertainment centers and dog breeders.

More | Regional California home residence application restrictions: what is open and what is closed

Shops are permitted to operate at 20% capacity indoors while hotels or other vacation rental companies cannot “accept or honor” reservations in or out of the country for unnecessary travel.

People are also supposed to stay home during the late night hours, from 10pm until 5am

The state says it bases its ICU capacity projections on four metrics: current regional ICU capacity available, the current community transmission scale for COVID-19, rates of current regional cases, and the proportion of ICU cases accepted.

The latest developments are coming after California has passed 25,000 deaths from COVID-19, To become the third US state to reach a dark stage.