Thecontinued to have a tough start. Across the country, more than 1,500 students and staff from nine counties in seven states are in quarantine after schools reopened positive cases. A home school had to close for cleaning. Despite 35 positive cases, it will reopen to live guidance on Monday.
Some parents wanting to return to the classroom protested outside of Pittsburgh.
“My son has barely had any conversations with the other kids since March. It’s been difficult,”; said Hillary Lohr, a Mt. Lebanese Parents.
Other parents, like Lorin Munchick of Miami Beach, are planning to improvise, having their daughter Aria study with a small group at home in the so-called “pandemic”.
“A 4-year-old kid on an iPad doesn’t learn,” Munchick said.
If his daughter’s school was open to direct instruction, Munchick replied that he wouldn’t send her. “We’re just trying to figure that out as we move on,” he said.
Meanwhile, tally who was killed byin the US it reached 1,500 people in just one day. That was an unprecedented figure since May when much of the country remained closed.
On Thursday, Florida overcame 9,000 coronavirus-related deaths. When Dr. Anthony Fauci, the nation’s leading infectious disease doctor, was asked if the country was nearing a peak in case numbers or deaths, he was not optimistic.
“We are definitely not where I hope we will go,” he said. “The bottom line is, I’m not satisfied with the way things are going.”
CDC director, Dr. Robert Redfield, warns if people do not follow the COVID-19 safety principles,can make things even worse.
“This could be the worst fall, from a public health perspective, that we have ever had,” Redfield said.
In the sports world, the owner of the Dallas Cowboys, Jerry Jones, has stated that when, fans are welcome.
However, the epidemic ofcontinue to be revealed. In New York’s South Bronx, there are lines of food donations.
And individual numbers also continued. A Florida family was devastated when two doctors, father and son, both died of COVID-19 five weeks apart. Dr. Jorge Vallejo fled Cuba and became a famous doctor in Hialeah. His son, Carlos, followed in his footsteps and took care of more than 70 coronavirus patients.
When asked what their legacy is, Charlie Vallejo said, “I’m in medical school, my brother goes to medical school, my sister goes to nursing school. We become doctors and treat patients the way you do. That teaches us to treat patients. “
He is currently a third year medical student. He said that despite the risk of the pandemic and the loss his family has suffered, this is their appeal.