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Poison exposures from the misuse of chemicals spiked 53 percent in the early days of the pandemic.
The county has met more than half its goals, but the ones it hasn’t met are critical in determining how many people are still being infected, and how quickly people are being tested.
The fine is nearly $10,000.
Lawsuit says state has violated Constitutional rights of citizens.
ED volumes across the state are falling, but that doesn’t mean people aren’t getting sick or hurt.
The fair has an estimated $5 million impact on the local economy and accounts for a majority of the Expo Center’s operating funds.
Social distancing has led to at least a temporary suspension of mobile blood drives.
The dashboard shows which facilities have reported the most deaths, as well as what symptoms and co-morbidities patients reported.
Despite library buildings being off-limits, the library system has many virtual programs planned for the spring. Image courtesy King County Library System
The Arcora Foundation is also attempting to expand its urgent care database, allowing those with different insurances to use its services during the outbreak.
For the week of March 22-28, claims have reached more than 181,000.
Ten clients and two employees have tested positive for COVID-19.
In the early 1930s, Dorothy Lucille used whatever she had on hand to patch and mend her family’s clothes during the Great Depression. Nine decades… Continue reading
This only affects those who pay their property taxes themselves.
Due to the coronavirus, the deadline for responding to the census is Aug. 14, 2020.
Libraries will close tonight, March 13, at 6 p.m., and are planned to reopen April 13.
Federal Way, Bonney Lake, Puyallup and Enumclaw are some of the places people can go to get tested.
Let’s just get down to brass tacks — Patriot Front is a vile organization. Maybe you’re not familiar with the group. Remember the 2017 “Unite… Continue reading
Sharon Hunter said the horses would be staying on the land for just a few weeks — but it’s alleged she more or less abandoned them there.
A rare piece of history fell into The Courier-Herald’s lap in November 1969 — a Civil War diary. The diary belonged to Corporal Theodore Hill… Continue reading