Orange County sees lower coronavirus case rate than LA County despite not having mask mandate: report


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Two counties have similar hospitalization rates per 100,000 people

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Orange County, california, a non-masked mandate county, is less coronavirus The case rate is higher than that of neighboring Los Angeles County, which enforces the wearing of masks, a new report found.

Orange County has five cases per 100,000 people, while Los Angeles County has nine cases per 100,000 people, SFGate reported on Monday. The two counties have similar hospitalization rates per 100,000 people, with six cases each. same in both counties Vaccination Rate, outlet reported.


The data comes as a delta version of the coronavirus winds in the state, after some counties implemented indoor face mask policies in response to the variant. Los Angeles County was the first in the state to issue a mask mandate for all people in July, after most of California’s previous mask mandate was removed in June.

Governor NEWSOM announces California is the first state to require COVID vaccination for K-12 students

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Guidance from Orange CountyMeanwhile, all residents are currently advised to wear a mask indoors, while those without vaccinations are required to wear a mask indoors, according to guidance from the California Department of Public Health.

SFGATE also found that San Diego County, which has higher vaccination rates than Orange and Los Angeles counties, also had higher rates of the coronavirus than the other two counties. However, hospitalization rates for San Diego, Los Angeles and Orange counties show similar figures.

California saw some tough lockdown measures last year after reports that the state continued to impose strict mandates into 2021.

California K-12 students who refuse to wear masks will be banned from school grounds, state says

California officials announced over the summer that public school students are required to wear masks in the classroom. Democratic Governor Gavin Newsom also announced just last week that California would become the first state in the US to require a COVID-19 vaccination for K-12 students, pending full approval by the Food and Drug Administration.

“The state already requires that students be vaccinated against the viruses that cause measles, mumps and rubella — there’s no reason we wouldn’t do the same for COVID-19,” Newsom said in a press release Friday. “Today’s measure, like our nation’s first school masking and staff vaccination requirements, is about protecting our children and school staff and keeping them in the classroom.”

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