California orders to close bars and eat indoor with high incidence of coronavirus

California orders to close bars and eat indoor with high incidence of coronavirus
California Governor Gavin Newsom on Monday ordered the shutdown of indoor companies across the state, including restaurants, bars, wineries, cinemas, zoos, and museums as coronavirus infections continue to rise.

Newsom announcement comes as California reports 8,460 new cases of COVID-19, according to July 11 data from the state's Health Department. The state now has a total of 320,804 positive cases, and 1,833 patients need intensive care. There have been a total of 7,017 deaths in California so far.

Newsome also imposed stricter restrictions in 30 provinces, including Los Angeles, Napa, Orange, Riverside, Sacramento, San Bernardino, San Diego and Ventura. In these provinces, gyms, places of worship, unimportant offices, personal care services, hairdressing and barber salons, and shopping centers must close all internal operations.

Newsome said at its press conference on Monday afternoon that the country's most populous state residents must remember that the coronavirus will not disappear until there is an effective vaccine or treatment.

"This virus will not go away any time soon," he said. "I hope we all realize that if we are still in touch with some ideas that say that when it heats one way or another, it will go away or somehow take summer months or weekends, this virus has done nothing."

Also on Monday, the two largest school districts in California in Los Angeles and San Diego announced that they would offer online lessons when the school year begins this fall. In a joint statement, the regions said they would plan for personal learning when health conditions allowed.

Across the country, there is concern that young people are not getting a message about the severity of the epidemic.

In Texas, for example, a doctor described the last words of a 30-year-old patient after attending a so-called "COVID" party.

"I think I made a mistake, I thought this was a hoax, but it is not," Dr. Jane Appleby told CBS News.

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