Come reunite with former classmates and schoolmates to celebrate past class achievements and endeavors.
Saturday, May 23, 2023 at the Komatke Boys and Girls Club (5047 West Pecos Road, Komatke, Arizona 85339).
For more information, contact Reunion Chair Eleanor Williams at (602) 881-9459, Vice Chair Seraphine Scottie (520) 904-1575, Secretary Janice Estrada (520) 404-1570, Treasurer Urban Giff (602) 531-3998.
In-person BLS, CPR and First Aid classes are available for community members.
Location: YRMC Education Center located at 2463 S. Ave A, Yuma, AZ.
To register please call and leave a message at (929) 336-1277.
Registration hours are Monday through Friday 7:30 am to 4:00 pm.
Payments are to be made at Yuma Regional Education Center, only exact cash or check will be accepted.
Attention Ice Cream and Candy sales vendors with current EDA Business Permit:
Operating hours must be limited to between 10:00 am and 9:00 pm if operated by a truck or vehicle.
If EDA receives any complaint of a violation by a permittee, EDA will recommend revo-cation of the Business Permit.
For further information contact the Quechan Economic Administration at (760) 572-5270.
In addition to basic health and hygiene practices, like handwashing, CDC recommends some prevention actions at all COVID-19 Community Levels, which include:
- Staying Up to Date with COVID-19 Vaccines
- Improving Ventilation
- Getting Tested for COVID-19 If Needed
- Following Recommendations for What to Do If You Have Been Exposed
- Staying Home If You Have Suspected or Confirmed COVID-19
- Seeking Treatment If You Have COVID-19 and Are at High Risk of Getting Very Sick
- Avoiding Contact with People Who Have Suspected or Confirmed COVID-19
Put together your COVID-19 plan so you have all the information you need on hand if you get sick with COVID-19.
Rapid COVID-19 test results could help guide public health responses, but these results are typically not reported. Now, NIH has launched a website to anonymously report the results of these at-home tests in a secure manner. Check it out here: https://makemytestcount.org?utm_medium=affiliate&utm_source=nibib&utm_campaign=site-launch
In a minor fender-bender? Here are some tips on clearing it out of the road quickly:
- Move your vehicle to the side of the road and inspect it there - not in dangerous travel lanes.
- Often, a primary crash leads to a traffic backup and increases the risk of secondary crash, which can be more sever than the original collision.
- Vehicles involved in a non-injury crash that remain operable, according to Arizona law, must be removed from the roadway.
- Emergency responders - police, fire, tow truck operators, etc. - need a safe place to work, too. On average, a tow truck operator is struck and killed every six days in the US.
In the midst of the holiday season, U.S. COVID-19 cases, hospitalizations, and deaths have increased in recent weeks. More than 44% of U.S. counties are experiencing medium to high COVID-19 Community Levels. At the same time, this cold and flu season has been a severe one. The trio of COVID-19, flu and respiratory syncytial virus (RSV) is continuing to stress the healthcare system, resulting in decreased hospital capacity and staffing shortages.
Vaccination remains the best way to stay protected against severe infection from COVID-19 and flu, protect loved ones, and keep our communities safe. But uptake of the COVID-19 updated (bivalent) booster has been low—150 million people ages 5 years and older are eligible for the updated booster but have not yet gotten it. Among adults ages 65 years and older, who are at highest risk of becoming severely ill with COVID-19, 28 million people are eligible but have not yet gotten an updated booster.
CDC recommends that people ages 5 years and older receive one updated (bivalent) booster if it has been at least 2 months since their last COVID-19 vaccine dose, whether that was:
- Their final primary series dose, or
- An original (monovalent) booster
People who have gotten more than one original (monovalent) booster are also recommended to get an updated (bivalent) booster.
Call Fort Yuma IHS (760) 572-4711 to make your appointment now.
Help prevent the spread of respiratory viruses like COVID-19, flu and RSV this holiday season. Get vaccinated and boosted, stay home & test if sick, wear a mask, wash your hands, and cover your cough/sneeze. Learn more: https://www.cdph.ca.gov/Programs/CID/DCDC/CDPH%20Document%20Library/winter-virus-tips-fact-sheet.pdf.
By now you may be aware of the national, state, and local reports of surges in hospitals due to a severe respiratory season, driven by RSV, influenza and COVID-19. It is important to treat mild symptoms at home, moderate symptoms at your primary care provider (family doctor) or urgent care, and to only seek care in the emergency room when symptoms become severe. This will help to prevent a surge in the emergency room, and keep space available for the most critical patients.
Fort Yuma IHS (760)572-4711.
It is going to be cold again tonight and into Thursday morning with lows in the mid to low 30s. Check that pets are indoors and plants are protected. Don't forget to grab a coat or jacket if you need to go outdoors.
- Pipes: cover pipes exposed to cold temperatures.
- Plants: bring sensitive plants indoors or cover with blankets.
- Pets: bring Fido indoors! The cold hurts them too.
- People: wear clothing like jackets, sweaters, and long pants.
COVID-19 will remain with us for the foreseeable future and using good hygiene habits provides protection to have safe holiday events.
For many, events help us stay connected to one another. They provide an opportunity for socialization and shared experiences which improve our mental health and well being. If we continue to practice good hygiene habits and staying home when sick, we can reduce our risk.
The signal word warns you about a product's short term toxicity before its diluted. It tells you the pesticide's ability to harm human health. Pesticide labels use thee signal words: CAUTION, WARNING, or DANGER. If you are searching for less toxic pesticides, look for CAUTION on the label.
Always read and follow all label directions. EPA requires signal words be printed on the front of labels in capital letters. Signal words refer to the entire product, not just the pest-controlling active ingredients.
Pesticides can poison you if you eat them, breathe them in , or get them on our skin and eyes. Even products that are less toxic, natural, or organic can be hazardous. It depends on how much and where someone is exposed.
Canfind the signal workd or have other question about health and safety? Call NPIC at (800) 858-7378 from 8:00 am to 12:000 pm Pacific Time Monday through Friday.
To report a pesticide incident please contact the Quechan Pesticide Enforcement and Control office at (760) 572-0771 or email at email@example.com. Please ensure to leave contact infomation such as: Name, Phone number and Address.
Building a good defense will help prevent severe illness and hospitalization from the flu, COVID-19, and respiratory syncytial virus (RSV).
Get Vaccinated, Boosted (and Treated)
Getting your flu and COVID-19 vaccines are the best way to reduce the chances of getting severely ill. If you test positive for COVID-19 and have symptoms, speak to a health care provider right away about treatment.
Wear a Mask
There is no vaccine for RSV, so wearing a mask can slow the spread and protect the most vulnerable, including babies, young children, and older adults.
Wash Your Hands
Frequently wash your hands with soap and warm water for at least 20 seconds. This is one of the easiest and most effective ways to prevent spreading germs.
Planning for the holidays? If you haven’t already, plan to get your Covid19 booster and flu shot at least two weeks before the big day. The vaccines need that time to build up your defenses against these viruses and avoid serious illness. Make your appointment at Ft. Yuma IHS, local pharmacy, doctor’s office, or clinic.