The CDC Recommends Wearing Face Masks at Any Type of Gathering, Big or Small

MINNEAPOLIS, MN - MAY 26: Protesters march on Hiawatha Avenue while deciphering the murder of George Floyd on May 26, 2020 in Minneapolis, Minnesota. Four Minneapolis police officers were released after a viewer-posted video was posted on social media, in which Floyd's neck was pinned to the ground by an officer, he repeatedly said:
More
As states continue to open and lift restrictions on social distance in the face of the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic, some communities have started holding meetings again. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) recommend all Americans to continue wearing fabric face covers, among other things, to reduce the risk of the virus spreading at gatherings and events.
In its updated guidelines, the CDC "strongly" encouraged the use of fabric face coverings in environments where "individuals could raise their voices", citing screaming, singing and singing as examples. These settings can include protests, concerts, conferences and weddings, or other gatherings where physical distance can be difficult. As a reminder, wearing a fabric face mask is not meant to protect a person from getting the virus, but to protect them from the unwitting spread of the virus to others if, according to the CDC, they show no symptoms.
Related: Experts agree that swimming is safe during COVID-19, but you need to take precautions
Is it safe to swim during COVID-19?
While the World Health Organization (WHO) recently said that the asymptomatic spread of the coronavirus is "very rare," the CDC advises organizers and attendees to continue to exercise caution and prioritize outdoor activities as much as possible. "The more people a person interacts at a gathering and the longer this interaction lasts, the higher the potential risk of getting infected with COVID-19 and COVID-19," said the CDC.
In addition to wearing face masks, the CDC recommends washing your hands frequently and keeping a distance, if possible, and preventing people from exchanging physical interactions such as handshakes, punches, and high fives at events. If you think you are infected with the coronavirus, have symptoms, or have been in close contact with someone who has symptoms in the past 14 days, you should stay at home, especially during gatherings. If you have COVID-19 symptoms, you can take care of yourself at home as follows.

Last News

House to Vote on Stimulus Bill Today With $1,400 Checks

Fledgling Actor From Texas Bashed a Cop With a Crutch in Capitol Riot: Docs

Ex-CIA Chief Gives JFK Assassination Some QAnon-Style Spin

44% of student debtors haven’t made any payments since March 2020: Poll

Lady Gaga’s Dog Walker Was Shot Four Times and Her French Bulldogs Were Stolen

Here’s the latest controversial hit from Capitals’ Tom Wilson