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Temporary Halt in Residential Evictions To Prevent the Further Spread of COVID-19



Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), Department of Health and Human Services (HHS).


Agency Order.


The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), located within the Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) announces the issuance of an Order under Section 361 of the Public Health Service Act to temporarily halt residential evictions to prevent the further spread of COVID-19.


This Order is effective September 4, 2020 through December 31, 2020.


Nina Witkofsky, Acting Chief of Staff, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, 1600 Clifton Road NE, MS H21-10, Atlanta, GA 30329; Telephone: 404-639-7000; Email:



There is currently a pandemic of a respiratory disease (“COVID-19”) caused by a novel coronavirus (SARS-COV-2) that has now spread globally, including cases reported in all fifty states within the United States plus the District of Columbia and U.S. territories (excepting American Samoa). As of August 24, 2020, there were over 23,000,000 cases of COVID-19 globally resulting in over 800,000 deaths; over 5,500,000 cases have been identified in the United States, with new cases being reported daily and over 174,000 deaths due to the disease.

The virus that causes COVID-19 spreads very easily and sustainably between people who are in close contact with one another (within about 6 feet), mainly through respiratory droplets produced when an infected person coughs, sneezes, or talks. Some people without symptoms may be able to spread the virus. Among adults, the risk for severe illness from COVID-19 increases with age, with older adults at highest risk. Severe illness means that persons with COVID-19 may require hospitalization, intensive care, or a ventilator to help them breathe, and may be fatal. People of any age with certain underlying medical conditions, such as cancer, an immunocompromised state, obesity, serious heart conditions, and diabetes, are at increased risk for severe illness from COVID-19.[1]

COVID-19 presents a historic threat to public health. According to one recent study, the mortality associated with COVID-19 during the early phase of the outbreak in New York City was comparable to the peak mortality observed during the 1918 H1N1 influenza pandemic.[2] During the 1918 H1N1 influenza pandemic, there were approximately 50 million influenza-related deaths worldwide, including 675,000 in the United States. To respond to this public health threat, the Federal, State, and local governments have taken unprecedented or exceedingly rare actions, including border closures, restrictions on travel, stay-at-home orders, mask requirements, and eviction moratoria. Despite these best efforts, COVID-19 continues to spread and further action is needed.

In the context of a pandemic, eviction moratoria—like quarantine, isolation, and social distancing—can be an effective public health measure utilized to prevent the spread of communicable disease. Eviction moratoria facilitate self-isolation by people who become ill or who are at risk for severe illness from COVID-19 due to an underlying medical condition. They also allow State and local authorities to more easily implement stay-at-home and social distancing directives to mitigate the community spread of COVID-19. Furthermore, housing stability helps protect public health because homelessness increases the likelihood of individuals moving into congregate settings, such as homeless shelters, which then puts individuals at higher risk to COVID-19. The ability of these settings to adhere to best practices, such as social distancing and other infection control measures, decreases as populations increase. Unsheltered homelessness also increases the risk that individuals will experience severe illness from COVID-19.


Under this Order, a landlord, owner of a residential property, or other person [3] with a legal right to pursue eviction or possessory action, shall not evict any covered person from any residential property in any jurisdiction to which this Order applies during the effective period of the Order. This Order does not apply in any State, local, territorial, or tribal area with a moratorium on residential evictions that provides the same or greater level of public-health protection than the requirements listed in this Order. Nor does this order apply to American Samoa, which has reported no cases of COVID-19, until such time as cases are reported.

In accordance with 42 U.S.C. 264(e), this Order does not preclude State, local, territorial, and tribal authorities from imposing additional requirements that provide greater public-health protection and are more restrictive than the requirements in this Order.

This Order is a temporary eviction moratorium to prevent the further spread of COVID-19. This Order does not relieve any individual of any obligation to pay rent, make a housing payment, or comply with any other obligation that the individual may have under a tenancy, lease, or similar contract. Nothing in this Order precludes the charging or collecting of fees, penalties, or interest as a result of the failure to pay rent or other housing payment on a timely basis, under the terms of any applicable contract.

Renter's or Homeowner's Declaration

Attachment A is a Declaration form that tenants, lessees, or residents of residential properties who are covered by the CDC's order temporarily halting residential evictions to prevent the further spread of COVID-19 may use. To invoke the CDC's order these persons must provide an executed copy of the Declaration form (or a similar declaration under penalty of perjury) to their landlord, owner of the residential property where they live, or other person who has a right to have them evicted or removed from where they live. Each adult listed on the lease, rental agreement, or housing contract should likewise complete and provide a declaration. Unless the CDC order is extended, changed, or ended, the order prevents these persons from being evicted or removed from where they are living through December 31, 2020. These persons are still required to pay rent and follow all the other terms of their lease and rules of the place where they live. These persons may also still be evicted for reasons other than not paying rent or making a housing Start Printed Page 55293payment. Executed declarations should not be returned to the Federal Government.



Disclaimer: This form is for informational purposes only and not intended to be used for legal advice or as a substitute for legal advice.

For legal advice please contact an attorney licensed in Nevada.

You may contact, (702) 834-9801 for a referral to an attorney.

Neither Mack Miller,, Miller & Associates Consulting, or The People to elect Mack Miller is authorized to provide you legal advice.  




CDC says it mistakenly posted ‘draft' guidelines saying coronavirus can spread through small droplets in air

Federal health officials on Monday said they made a mistake when they posted guidelines on the Centers for Disease Control website suggesting coronavirus can spread from person to person on small, aerosolized droplets in the air as well as through larger particles.

The agency posted a draft guideline Friday on the possible threat from aerosolized droplets -- tiny particles that can be carried beyond 6 feet on the air. But it was abruptly yanked from the site on Monday as the agency admitted it was made public by mistake.

The revisions to the “How COVID-19 Spreads” page happened “without appropriate in-house technical review," the agency said in a statement.

“We are reviewing our process and tightening criteria for review of all guidance and updates before they are posted to the CDC website,” the statement said, noting that a “draft version on proposed changes" was not ready for prime time.

“CDC is currently updating its recommendations regarding airborne transmission of SARS-CoV-2 (the virus that causes COVID-19). Once this process has been completed, the update language will be posted,” the agency said.

In the now-yanked posting, the CDC discussed the possible threat from aerosolized particles, saying the virus can remain suspended in the air and drift more than 6 feet, and officials emphasized the importance of indoor ventilation. The post also added singing and breathing to the ways the virus can go airborne.

Although that information is now gone, the CDC’s general position on the virus remains the same: it spreads primarily through airborne droplets, like those that fly through the air when someone coughs or sneezes. Most CDC guidance about social distancing is built around that idea, saying that 6 feet is a safe buffer between people who are not wearing masks.

The draft guidelines, if eventually restored and officially adopted by the CDC, could drastically shift the mitigation steps officials use to reopen schools and indoor businesses.

“One of the big issues (with) the CDC posting this draft ‘in error’ is that science communications/public trust are *critical* — more than almost anything else we have in terms of mobilizing the public. And (with) a backdrop of messy politics, it casts this even further into question,” Abraar Karan, a physician at Harvard Medical School, tweeted Monday.




On August 24th, Clark County School District students will begin a true distance education model. 

Do you know how your child will get online? Do they have access to a computer with a webcam? Do you have an internet connection at home?

If you answered no to any of those questions, getting on track to reconnect with CCSD is as easy as 1, 2, 3.

  1. If your child needs a device for distance education, the first step is to call your child’s school and complete the CCSD Technology Survey. Schools are working to ensure every registered student in need of technology has access to a device for distance education.
  2. If you do not have access to an internet connection, please call the Connecting Kids NV Family Support Center. You can call 888-616-2476, Monday through Saturday from 7 a.m. to 6 p.m., if you or a family you know are in need of technology support. Assistance is available in English and Spanish. You can also visit their website online at
  3. Once online, you can find additional information on how to connect to Infinite Campus, Canvas and other resources at

To provide more information and to answer any questions about devices and connectivity, CCSD is hosting multiple Facebook “Watch Parties” today to provide information on how you can get a device and help with internet access. Tune into a watch party time that works for you by going to

  • English watch party times: 10:30 a.m., 2 p.m., or 6 p.m.
  • Spanish watch party times: 11 a.m., 2:30 p.m., or 6:30 p.m.

Additionally, the recorded video will also be available to watch anytime online at


When and where are face coverings required?   06/26/2020

Per the state’s guidance, be prepared to wear one everywhere outside the home. Face coverings should be worn at all times in the following circumstances:


■ Inside of, or waiting to enter, any indoor public space.

■ Outdoors in a public space when 6 feet of social distancing with people outside your immediate household isn’t possible.


■ On public or private transportation or paratransit used by others, or while waiting for a ride.

■ In taxis, private car services, monorails, trams, and rideshares such as Uber and Lyft.

■ Operating any form of transportation or paratransit when passengers are people outside your immediate household.


■ When interacting face to face with members of the public.

■ In any space visited by the general public, even if no one else is present.

■ In any space where food is prepared or packaged for sale or distribution.

■ When walking though common areas including hallways, stairways, elevators and parking facilities.

■ In any room or enclosed area where other people outside the family home are present, when unable to physically distance.


■ When interacting with other people.

■ When entering and exiting and in common areas.

■ When physical distancing is difficult and the type and intensity of the exercise allows for wearing a face covering.

■ When doing low-intensity activities, e.g., walking on an indoor track, stretching, low-intensity yoga, Pilates, or similar exercises.

■ When possible, consider doing vigorous-intensity exercise outdoors and with at least 6 feet of distance from other people who don’t live with you.

What about children?

Children 2 or younger should never wear a face covering due to the risk of suffocation. Children ages 2 to 9 are encouraged but not required to wear face coverings in public. Children 10 and older are required to follow the same rules as adults.

For children in child care, providers must comply with state and county health requirements and communicate requirements to parents and guardians. The same applies in public or charter schools operating summer school and day camps, in line with local and state requirements.

What are other exemptions?

■ People with a medical condition — be it mental health, disability, or other reason — that prevents them from wearing a face covering, including people with any medical condition for whom wearing a face covering obstructs breathing or who are unconscious, incapacitated, or otherwise unable to remove a face covering without assistance.

■ Homeless people. They are encouraged to practice social distancing, wear face coverings if possible, and seek out available community services.

■ The hearing impaired or when in communication with someone who is hearing impaired, where the ability to see the mouth is essential for communication.

■ Anyone for whom a face covering “would create a risk to the person as related to their work, as determined by local, state or federal regulators or workplace safety guidelines.” This is meant to apply to law enforcement officers, among others.

■ People obtaining services involving the nose or face for which temporary removal of the face covering is necessary to perform the service.

■ Those seated in a restaurant or other food or beverage establishments while they are actively eating or drinking, provided they maintain a 6-foot distance from persons they don’t live with.

■ People engaged in outdoor work or recreation, such as swimming, walking, hiking, bicycling, or running, when alone or with household members, and when they are able to maintain a distance of at least 6 feet from others.

■ Incarcerated people. Jails and prisons are working to mitigate contagion and have specific guidance for face coverings that applies to both inmates and staff.

■ Those with a medical condition or disability or who can’t remove a mask without assistance. Such individuals should choose a non-restrictive alternative, such as a face shield, if possible.

What does this mean for businesses?

Businesses must adhere to a “no mask, no service” policy, posting notices on doors and out front to promote awareness and publicize requirements for entry and safety. Businesses must thoroughly screen anyone who is exempted from the face covering directive.

Can businesses turn away customers who refuse to wear a mask?

Businesses have the right to refuse service and ask a patron to return at a different time with a face covering. Businesses should check if someone without a face covering belongs to an exempted group. If not, businesses are “encouraged to use the opportunity to have a discussion with any noncompliant individual and educate them on the importance of wearing a face covering to protect themselves, other patrons, and staff,” according to state guidance.

The guidance continues: “If a confrontation occurs between a patron refusing to wear a face covering and an employee, please use discretion and alert local law enforcement as necessary.”

May 6, 2020


May 9, 2020






 Click here:


The purpose of the Coronavirus Self-Checker is to help you make decisions about seeking appropriate medical care. This system is not intended for the diagnosis or treatment of disease or other conditions, including COVID-19. This system is intended only for people who are currently located in the United States.




Who’s hiring in the Las Vegas area? Here’s a list.

Some companies have a need for extra help during the coronavirus pandemic. Here’s an ongoing list of hiring in the Las Vegas area:

U.S. Postal Service

The U.S. Postal Service is hiring multiple positions at post offices in Nevada. The jobs will pay $16 to $19 an hour at a variety of shifts for both indoor and outdoor work. People should apply at the Postal Service’s website. Applicants must be at least 18 years old.

Pizza Hut

Pizza Hut is looking to fill 30,000 positions nationwide, including Las Vegas. The positions include cooks, shift leaders, restaurant managers, and virtual call center agents. Pizza Hut is also hiring more drivers. “Given the increased demand we’re seeing for delivery, we’re hiring new team members to help us feed America,” said Kevin Hochman, president of Pizza Hut U.S, in a news release. Visit to apply.

Papa John’s

Papa John’s is hiring 20,000 people to help support communities across the country. “For anyone looking for immediate ways to earn an income, we’re making it quick and simple to apply, interview and be hired at Papa John’s,” said Marvin Boakye, Papa John’s chief people and diversity officer, said in a news release. Applicants can go to the pizza company’s website. is expanding its operations and hiring people for remote support agent roles to meet the growing demand from businesses that need customer, technical and call center support for their operations or customers. “We’re honored to be in the position to create meaningful job opportunities for the rising number of Americans currently facing unemployment in this time of global crisis,” CEO Rick Bloom said in a news release. People can apply for positions on the company’s website.

DM Productions

DM Productions is hiring people in Las Vegas to field customer service calls for Fortune 500 companies from their home. “I think people here could really use my assistance,” owner Dan Steele said. “This could mean freedom from having to leave the house and worry about your day-to-day operations.” Applicants must pass a federal background check and a drug test that meets federal standards. Call 702-421-3017 or go to the company’s website to apply.


7‑Eleven and its independent franchise owners expect as many as 20,000 new store employees will be hired in the near future to meet increased demand and services. “This will provide job opportunities and ensure 7‑Eleven stores remain clean and in-stock with the goods our customers need during this critical time,” company President and CEO Joe DePinto said in a news release. Applicants should go to 7-Eleven’s website or inquire at their local store.


Albertsons announced it is partnering with 17 companies that have “furloughed” workers, including MGM Resorts and Marriott International, to hire 30,000 people for temporary, part-time jobs.

“The most valuable asset and the core of any business is people, and we are working hard with many human resource teams across a variety of businesses who are actively defining next steps for their employees,” Albertsons President and CEO Vivek Sankaran said in a statement. “We are grateful to be a resource to help fill a critical need in our own business and take care of people who want to continue working during this time of national emergency.”

Dedicated application sites have been established for employees from participating companies, Albertsons said in a news release. The partnering companies will provide links when they notify their employees about the part-time opportunities with the grocery chain.

Last week, Albertsons said on a Facebook post, “We need your help. We’re hiring for immediate openings! Apply at your local store or online now.”

CVS Health

CVS Health said it is embarking on the most ambitious hiring drive in the pharmacy company’s history, with plans to immediately fill 50,000 full-time, part-time and temporary jobs across the country. Roles include store associates, home delivery drivers, distribution center employees and customer service professionals. “Our colleagues have demonstrated an extraordinary commitment to providing essential goods and services at a time when they’re needed the most,” CEO Larry J. Merlo said in a news release. CVS Health plans to utilize a technology-enabled hiring process that includes virtual job fairs, interviews and job tryouts. Applicants can go to

Dollar Tree

Dollar Tree and Family Dollar stores are hiring 25,000 full-time and part-time positions at their stores and distribution centers across the country. Dollar Tree, Inc. is looking for cashiers, stockers, equipment operators and warehouse associates. “We are committed to to serving our communities by providing customers with critical essentials, especially during times of uncertainty,” Dollar Tree CEO Gary Philbin said in a statement. People can apply at or www.Family

Smart & Final

Smart & Final is hiring temporary workers to help with cleaning and stocking at their warehousing-style grocery stores. “We’ve hired more than 750 new employees in just six days, and we are continuing to welcome individuals with a desire to help their communities until their affected businesses recover,” CEO & President Dave Hirtz said in a statement. People can aply at


Amazon is still hiring in Nevada, a spokeswoman said. Amazon said last week it would hire 100,000 people across the U.S. to keep up with a crush of orders. No previous work experience is required. Because jobs open on a rolling basis, the spokeswoman said, the best way to get notified of open positions is by signing up for an alert online at


Domino’s Pizza said that it is hiring about 10,000 workers in the U.S. to meet rising demand for delivery and carryout. Domino’s put out the call for delivery drivers, pizza makers, managers and truck drivers. Domino’s U.S. stores remain open for carryout and it is also offering contact-less delivery. Domino’s U.S supply chain centers are also hiring Class A CDL drivers, according to a press release. Go to to apply.


Smith’s Food & Drug Stores are looking to hire people to stock shelves and help with deep cleaning the stores. “To help alleviate the increased workload, we are hiring immediately to make sure we have the food and supplies our customers need in a clean, orderly store environment,” a spokeswoman said in a news release. People can apply at www.smithsfoodand or at any local Smith’s store.


Walmart is also hiring 150,000 new associates through the end of May to work in stores, clubs, distribution centers and fulfillment centers. In Nevada, the company is hiring 1,300 people. These roles will be temporary at first, but many will convert to permanent roles over time, according to a release on the website. The company is also implementing a new process to dramatically expedite hiring for key roles, like cashiers. Normally a two-week application cycle, it will be reduced to a 24-hour process. Anyone interested in applying should do so at

Walmart is also growing the trucking fleet by more than 500 truck drivers this year, mainly across the West and East Coast. Interested drivers who meet Walmart’s criteria can apply at

Siegel Group Nevada

Siegel Group Nevada, which has 8,000 apartments in the valley under the Siegel Suites banner, is looking to hire housekeeping, front desk and maintenance workers and people for a variety of other positions at its properties. The company also is hiring at two othert companies, the Artisan Hotel and Pinkbox Doughnuts. “We’re looking for talented people because we believe the economy is going to come back strong and we’re not going anywhere,” said Siegel Group Senior Vice President Michael Crandall. Applicants can email and go to

Chrysalis Las Vegas

Chrysalis Las Vegas, a 24-hour home care company at 3460 W. Cheyenne Ave., needs about 100 workers to assist adults with intellectual and developmental disabilities, such as Autism, living in homes it manages in the community. “Our role is to assist them in living a meaningful life,” said John Gartman, the clinical director in Las Vegas. “There is no specialized degree, and we will provide all necessary on-the-job training before staff work in the home.” Applicants should go to the company’s website at or call 702-227-7300.


Clark County School District Closure
Food Distribution Information for School-age children in Clark County


March 17, 2020

The Clark County School District (CCSD) will continue providing breakfast and lunch to students during the closure of the schools. Student food distribution pods will be set up at 28 school locations throughout the district from 8 a.m. to 11 a.m. Monday through Friday. Parents can also pick up academic resources in the near future at these sites.

In order to comply with federal regulations, a school-age child must be present for food to be distributed. A school ID card is not required. The pickup location will be set up outside of the school sites to facilitate distribution. Food distribution locations and times are being updated online at

Food distribution locations and times are being updated at

Additionally, CCSD will be working with our government and community partners to set up food distribution options to ensure our students have access to additional food. Information on these options will be shared with parents as soon as it is available.

Parents can also pick up academic resources at these sites in the near future.

Basic HS

400 Palo Verde Dr., Henderson, NV 89015

Boulder City HS

1101 Fifth St., Boulder City, NV 89005

Canyon Springs HS

350 E Alexander Rd., North Las Vegas, NV 89032

Centennial HS

10200 Centennial Pkwy., Las Vegas, NV 89149

Chaparral HS

3820 Annie Oakley Dr., Las Vegas, NV 89121

Cheyenne HS

3200 W Alexander Rd., North Las Vegas, NV 89032

Cimarron-Memorial HS

2301 N Tenaya Way, Las Vegas, NV 89128

Clark HS

4291 W Pennwood Ave, Las Vegas, NV 89102

Del Sol Academy

3100 E. Patrick Ln., Las Vegas, NV 89120

Desert Pines HS  (CLOSED UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE) as of 04/02/2020

3800 E Harris Ave, Las Vegas, NV 89110

Eldorado HS

1139 N. Linn Ln., Las Vegas, NV 89110

Green Valley HS

460 Arroyo Grande Blvd., Henderson, NV 89014

Hughes MS

550 Hafen Ln., Mesquite, NV 89027

Indian Springs HS

400 Sky Rd., Indian Springs, NV 89108

Las Vegas HS

6500 E Sahara Ave, Las Vegas, NV 89142

Laughlin HS

1900 Cougar Dr., Laughlin, NV 89029

Lyon MS

179 S. Andersen, Overton, NV

Mojave HS

5302 Goldfield St., North Las Vegas, NV 89031

Sandy Valley HS

1420 E. Pearl Ave., Sandy Valley, NV 89019

Shadow Ridge HS

5050 Brent Ln., Las Vegas, NV 89131

Sierra Vista HS

8100 W Robindale Rd., Las Vegas, NV 89113

Silverado HS

1650 W Silver Hawk Ave, Las Vegas, NV 89123

Spring Valley HS

3750 S Buffalo Dr., Las Vegas, NV 89147

Sunrise Mountain HS

2575 N. Los Feliz St., Las Vegas, NV 89156

Ute Perkins ES

1255 Patriots Way, Moapa, NV 89025

Valley HS

2839 S. Burnham Ave., Las Vegas, NV 89169

Veterans Tribute CTA

2531 Vegas Dr., Las Vegas, NV 89106

West Prep Academy

2050 Sapphire Stone Ave., Las Vegas, NV 89106

Student Learning Extension Opportunities

During the timeframe in which the schools in the Clark County School District are closed, we are providing student learning extension opportunities for all students. These student learning extension opportunities are not required for students to complete but attempt to provide activities for students to engage in learning at home. At this time, the Special Needs Resource Library at Vegas PBS is available to complete requests for books for students with special needs from parents/guardians by calling 702-799-1010, Option 7 or emailing .

Kindergarten-Grade 8

Student learning extension activities accessible through pencil and paper will provide opportunities for students to practice concepts and skills they have previously been taught during the school year. The learning extension activities will be available in the near future at food deployment locations throughout the Las Vegas Valley and online at .

Additional learning resources available for students in Kindergarten-Grade 8 are provided below:

MAP Accelerator in Mathematics for Grade 3-Grade 8

Khan Academy at . Teachers can create access and assign learning experiences prior to or during school closure by referencing Khan Teacher Resources .

Vegas PBS at .

Actively Learn for Grade 3-8 at Students have access to articles and stories across a variety of interesting topics. Click Student Sign Up to get started and for assistance use the step-by-step guide.

Grade 9-Grade 12

Student learning extension activities accessible through pencil and paper will provide opportunities for students to practice concepts and skills they have previously been taught during the school year. The learning extension activities will be available in the near future at food deployment locations throughout the Las Vegas Valley and online at .

Students are encouraged to access learning platforms currently used at individual schools as existing log-in access exists for most students.

Students currently enrolled in Advanced Placement and International Baccalaureate courses may continue to access learning resources through virtual platforms students currently use.

Additional learning resources available for students in Grade 9-Grade 12 are provided below:

● Khan Academy at . Teachers can create, access, and assign learning activities prior to or during school closure by referencing Khan Teacher Resources .

Actively Learn for Grade 9-12 at Students have access to articles and stories across a variety of interesting topics. Click Student Sign Up to get started and for assistance use the step-by-step guide.



The full list of essential and nonessential businesses are below:


Essential health care operations including:

Medical offices
Healthcare suppliers
Home health care providers
Mental health providers
Oral surgeons
Physical or occupational therapists
Speech therapists and pathologists
Licensed homeopathic medical providers
Biomedical facilities
Non-governmental emergency service providers
Optometrist and ophthalmologist offices
Offices for certified nurse-midwives
Veterinary services
Essential infrastructure operations including:

Housing construction
Airport operations
Public transportation
Solid waste collection and removal
Recycling services
Energy, including solar
Food processing
Grocery stores including:

Food banks
Food pantries
Soup kitchens
Convenience stores
Farm and produce stands
Other retail sale of canned and dry goods, fresh produce, frozen foods, fresh meats, fish, and poultry
Retailers including:

Businesses that sell food items and other household consumer products for cleaning and personal care to promote safety, sanitation, and essential operation of households
Businesses that sell or rent medical supplies
Businesses that ship or deliver goods directly to residences

Mail and shipping services, including PO Boxes
Businesses that supply products necessary for people to work from home on a curbside pickup or delivery to consumer basis only
Licensed cannabis entities including:

Dispensaries (delivery only; no curbside pickup)
Pet supply stores

Animal shelters

Financial Institutions including:

Restaurants and food establishments that offer meals on a take-out, curbside pickup, delivery, or drive-through basis only and food distribution pods to provide meals to students

Services for vulnerable people

Businesses and other entities that provide food, shelter, or social services for economically disadvantaged individuals, vulnerable populations, or victims of crime
Hardware stores, including home improvement centers

Auto services including:

Auto supply
Automobile repair facilities
Tire shops
Laundromats and Dry Cleaners

Warehouse and Storage facilities

Transportation services including:

Rideshare services
Maintenance services

Home security
Other service providers who provide services necessary to maintain the safety, sanitation, and essential operation of residences or businesses
Professional or technical services including:

Real estate
Property management services
Child care facilities

Residential facilities including:

Shelters for seniors, adults, and children
Retirement homes
Assisted living facilities
Media including:

Other media services
Lodging including:

Hotels and motels
Short-term rentals
RV parks
Commercial lodging
Gas stations, with or without attached convenience store


Recreational activities including but not limited to:

Recreation and community centers
Sporting event venues
Fitness facilities and gyms
Zoos and aquariums
Golf and country clubhouses not to include golf activities outside clubhouse settings
Bowling centers
Cinemas and movie theaters
Skiing facilities
Amusement parks
Adult entertainment

Brothels and houses of prostitution
Live entertainment venues, including theaters and adult entertainment establishments
Retail facilities not defined as essential and that are unable to sell goods through shipping or direct delivery

Sporting goods and hobby shops
Restaurant services providing in-house dining only

Pubs, wineries, bars and breweries

Gaming machines and gaming operations
Beauty and grooming services

Nail salons
Tanning and air brush salons
Massage not provided by a physical therapist
Diet and weight loss centers
Other cosmetic services
Museums and art galleries

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