You’ve got two doses of the COVID-19 vaccines or the one-shot Johnson & Johnson dose. It’s been 14 days, and your antibodies are built up.
Aunque la pandemia de COVID-19 se ha asentado en el condado de Teton a un nivel más manejable que durante los picos de otoño e invierno, se están gestando problemas en el oeste y podrían afectar a los pacientes del condado de Teton.
Though the COVID-19 pandemic has settled in Teton County at a more manageable level than during the fall and winter spikes, trouble is brewing to the west, and it could impact Teton County patients.
A medida que los casos de COVID-19 se estabilizan en el condado de Teton, las citas para vacunas están ahora disponibles para el público en general, una medida que podría acelerar la disminución de las infecciones. (Registros disponibles en TetonCountyWY.gov/covidvax.)
A seemingly contradictory fact is true in Teton County: While you were more likely to be diagnosed with COVID-19 than in most parts of the country, your chance of dying from the disease was far lower.
As COVID-19 cases plateau in Teton County, vaccine appointments are now available for the general public, a move that could accelerate the decline in infections.
Despite a dearth of genetic sequencing in the United States, labs have identified five cases of variant strains of the coronavirus in Jackson Hole.
In another example of the effect of Wyoming's decreasing COVID-19 numbers, Gov. Mark Gordon announced further easing of the statewide public health orders. The changes come on the heels of Teton County's Thursday reduction of the community risk level to moderate.
For front-line health care workers in a now-yearlong pandemic, every day is a battle that takes both a physical and mental toll, as they endure long hours and risk their own health each day to care for others.
After this story published, the Teton County Health Department announced Wednesday that its February allotment of vaccine doses from the state had been increased. That will allow the department to administer first doses to all teachers and school support staff who want them by the end of the…
Another 23 deaths, including one in Teton County, have been linked to the coronavirus, the Wyoming Department of Health announced Tuesday.
Teton County saw another COVID-19 death in January, bringing the total since the pandemic started to seven, according to state health data released Tuesday. Infections in the valley remain high, keeping the community in the critical risk category and keeping health care providers busy helpin…
Sanitizing her corded desk phone after four hours of scheduling COVID-19 vaccine appointments, Virginia Faulkner-Monks said she felt a bit like St. Nick.
Several variants are circulating around the globe, with major ones being found first in the United Kingdom, South Africa and Brazil. Because of the new variants we wanted to answer a few questions that would hopefully shed some light on how to mitigate the risk. Find more COVID-19 questions …
The Teton County Health Department has identified yet another START Bus rider who rode multiple buses during their infectious period prior to testing positive for COVID-19.
On Monday, newly elected Town Councilor Jessica Sell Chambers said she wanted to see a stronger government response to the coronavirus. On Tuesday she got her wish.
With COVID-19 infections remaining high, Teton District Health Officer Dr. Travis Riddell has extended Recommendation No. 11, urging the public to gather only with people who live in the same house.
Amid the hustle and bustle of a Tuesday morning vaccination clinic in late December, Tom Ferris, a 25-year veteran of Jackson Hole Mountain Resort’s ski patrol, became one of the first few thousand people in Teton County to get a vaccine against COVID-19.
The new, fast-spreading coronavirus variant first discovered in the United Kingdom has been detected in Teton County, and health officials are repeating their plea for people to only gather with household members.
The Teton County Health Department announced Monday that a person who later tested positive for COVID-19 rode multiple START buses during their infectious period on Jan. 2 and Jan. 3, according to a press release from the Town of Jackson.
Wyoming has not received its fair share of vaccines and citizens need to pressure their state and federal politicians to correct the situation, St. John’s Health CEO Dr. Paul Beaupre said at Friday’s community update.
Teton County residents who are 80 or older will soon be able to get in a queue to receive the COVID-19 vaccine, though shots for that population won’t be administered for some time.
Around the country, people waiting for vaccines have been turned away when supply dries up. Elderly folks thinking they were going to a drive-thru clinic ended waiting outside in the cold.