The deadly virus known as Covid-19 has infected millions of people all over the world, including Texas. In Dallas alone, a total of 11,129 has been reported in September 2020, excluding the total number of cases previously reported by Dallas county.
According to data, there are a total of 1,694 deaths, 115,345 recovered and 21,,194 active cases in Dallas county. And the number becomes bigger and bigger as days pass by.
Read the article from Dallas News to know more about this deadly virus.
What is the virus?
Scientists have identified the virus as a novel, or new, coronavirus. The name comes from the Latin word for crowns or halos, which coronaviruses resemble under a microscope. The coronavirus family has many strains that affect people. Some cause the common cold, while some originating in bats, camels, and other animals have evolved into more severe illnesses such as SARS — severe acute respiratory syndrome — or MERS — Middle East respiratory syndrome.
Where did it come from?
The first cases of COVID-19 appeared in Wuhan, in central China’s Hubei province. Many of the first people infected had visited or worked at the Huanan Seafood Wholesale Market in Wuhan, which has since been closed for an investigation. Chinese health officials say they think the illness first spread from animals to people.
How widespread is it?
More than 68.8 million cases of COVID-19 have been confirmed around the world, according to Johns Hopkins University. The vast majority of the early cases were in China — where the rate of new cases has slowed dramatically — and Brazil, India, and the United States have since become hotspots. In the United States, which now has the biggest reported outbreak of any nation by far, more than 15.3 million cases have been confirmed.
In this time of the pandemic, the real heroes are our brave nurses. However, they are aware that if they are not thorough while doing their job, they may face the possibility of being called to come in on a day off to correct charting, or face the fear that if they miss something, they could face disciplinary action.
If you are a Dallas Nurse who has any disciplinary issues before the Texas Board of Nursing, please contact Dallas nurse attorney Yong J. An, call or text at 832 428 5679 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Mr. An has represented over 100 nurses before the Texas Board of Nursing since 2006.