SAP, in partnership with GENYOUth, has created a map to find nearby food distribution sites at schools.
Go to sap.com/sap4kids to find these resources!
Stay safe and stay home, everyone!
It's hard to come by many grocery supplies nowadays, but many people are stepping up to help people get the food they need!
As seen in the LVRJ, the restaurant supplier Chefs' Warehouse is now making home deliveries in many cities, including Las Vegas!
Their Las Vegas delivery website is here, and feel free to use it to get those necessities!
Stay safe and stay home!
Hand-washing is essential to staying safe and preventing the spread of the disease, so today I wanted to share some guidelines for hand-washing from the WHO!
This whole process should take a little more than a minute, and if you want a timer for the 20-second hand scrubbing, simply hum "Happy Birthday" twice!
Stay home and stay safe!
Even with stay-at-home orders, we all must venture out to the supermarket to get food. Here are some tips to make sure you're staying safe while doing it!
There's currently no evidence that food or food packaging is spreading coronavirus, according to the FDA, however better safe than sorry. The virus can remain on packaging for up to 24 hours, so we encourage people to leave purchased food out for a day to make sure it's totally clean.
Fresh produce should also be washed as soon as it's brought home.
In the store, make sure to bring gloves, as well as comply with the new recommendation of wearing a face covering or mask.
Remember to maintain that 6 foot distance, which in this case is about two carts apart.
Finally, reduce your risk by only having one person shop for groceries.
Stay home, and stay safe!
Today, I wanted to share an article from Tech-enhanced Life about technologies and strategies for sheltering in place and physical distancing!
Some key highlights:
Learn how to video call! It's essential to staying in contact with others.
Use Instacart or other delivery services to get essential groceries.
Stock up on medication!
Stay safe and stay healthy everyone!
Today I wanted to talk about some heartening news coming out of the CDC, and that is that in America, social distancing is working!
The government announced that previous estimates of harm caused by the Coronavirus are being revised downwards, since the amount of people following the physical distancing rules is helping to slow the spread of the virus and flatten the curve.
Good work, everyone, but the job isn't done yet!
Stay safe and stay home!
Today (April 7), we're asking you to show support for Nevada's essential personnel by participating in #VegasGoesBlue! Put up blue signs in your houses and use the Twitter hashtag, and wear blue!
We'll get through this together, and let's all show our support to those who need it most!
In these days, it's important to stay entertained and to make the most of this quarantine period!
Here are some activities you can do!
Don't let this quarantine slow you down. Stay home and stay safe, everyone!
In the next part of AAQB's resource series, I'd like to highlight the importance of physical distancing because of a phenomenon known as "asymptomatic spread."
Asymptomatic spread is when people who do not appear to have symptoms are still able to spread COVID-19.
Research is beginning to indicate that a large proportion of people spreading COVID-19 don't actually know that they are, perhaps even a quarter or more.
This further underscores the importance of physical distancing. Even with people who appear healthy and even if we feel healthy, it's still important to maintain that 6-foot radius to defend against things like asymptomatic spread.
Stay home, and stay safe, everyone!
Today, the words on everyone's tongues are "social distancing," the process of separating society in order to prevent the spread of COVID-19.
In the third entry in our Coronavirus resource series, I wanted to discuss that term and how better to refine it, based on an NPR interview on the topic.
Humans are essentially a social species, and we thrive on connections, especially in times like these. There are thousands upon thousands of stories of social ties saving lives in disasters and making them more bearable.
These sorts of connections will help us get through this.
When the epidemiologists say "social distancing," they don't mean don't talk to friends and family. In contrast, they highly encourage it. It is a better idea than ever to call your parents or grandparents. FaceTime your friends. Make sure that you are talking to people and staying plugged in.
Therefore, we shouldn't call it "social distancing." Perhaps "physical distancing" is a better term. We want normal social life to continue on as usually as possible, just 6 feet apart.
Stay safe, stay home, and stay together!