On Jan. 19, in some places around the state, the pool of people who can get vaccinated for COVID-19 is opening up by a lot. The state Department of Health Services is recommending that counties allow people age 65 and older to be allowed to sign up for vaccination.
When we think about nature, a lot of us probably think about going out into the wilderness, hitting a hiking trail, maybe seeing a national park. But for Danielle Carlock, nature can, and should, be something we experience all around us — even in our yards or on a windowsill. Carlock is a librarian at Scottsdale Community College by trade, but her most recent project involves a different kind of library — a seed library.
Coronavirus vaccines are in limited supply nationwide. Right now, vaccines are available only to prioritized populations. More people will be able to access vaccines as more doses are manufactured and shipped to states. KJZZ has been getting a lot of questions about the rollout of the vaccine in Arizona and how to access it. Here's what we know. → Get The Latest News On COVID-19 In Arizona
World Health Organization representatives are visiting Wuhan, China, to investigate COVID-19’s origins. But research in that city is already lending valuable detail to experts’ sketchy image of the disease’s long-term effects.
Amid an uncontrolled pandemic, the decision to hold or cancel in-person K-12 classes hinges in part on early evidence that children face less risk from COVID-19. But research shows they are far from immune.
As Maricopa County and others move into Phase 1B of vaccine distribution here, more Arizonans are able to schedule COVID-19 appointments to get their shots. But the light at the end of the tunnel is, for now, eclipsed by the still skyrocketing numbers of new infections in our state.
All the January appointments for COVID-19 vaccines at the State Farm Stadium site have been filled. But Gov. Doug Ducey and the state Department of Health Services are launching a second state vaccination site.
Leaders of five major medical systems Wednesday warned that, unless coronavirus spread in the state is brought under control, hospitals will have to institute Crisis Standards of Care within “days or weeks.”
Wednesday was the second day of COVID-19 vaccine distribution at State Farm Stadium in Glendale. The Arizona Department of Health Services Director Dr. Cara Christ said they hope to provide about 6,000 shots per day at the site.
As the numbers of new COVID-19 infections here continue to rise, so do the efforts to distribute vaccines to people throughout Maricopa County. But as economic and political leaders bank on the new vaccines to bring life back to normal — and quickly — others warn that the vaccine might not be the silver bullet.
The issue of wild horses and burros in the West, what to do with them and the government’s role in managing the population has been a contentious one for many years. A new podcast delves into the issue, and introduces listeners to some of the nuances in dealing with these animals.
As Maricopa County has moved into Phase 1B of COVID-19 vaccination, the Arizona Cardinals’ home State Farm Stadium was put into effect as a major inoculation site. Taylor Seely of the Arizona Republic was on-site Jan. 11, and The Show spoke with her for more about what the process looked like. → Get The Latest News On COVID-19 In Arizona
High-tech firms like Google and Uber and longtime stalwarts of the auto industry like Ford, GM, and Honda have made it clear that wider use of autonomous cars is just around the corner. Alex Davies writes about the progress of the past two decades in the new book "Driven."
Jan. 11 marks the start of the second phase of Maricopa County’s vaccine distribution. The county is entering Phase 1B in its vaccination plan. The Show spoke with Will Humble, former state health director and current executive director of the Arizona Public Health Association.
Arizona's homebound seniors are people who really don’t leave their homes. They may go to a doctor’s appointment, but often rely on volunteers for a ride or food shopping. And they are just as vulnerable to COVID-19 as older adults in long-term care.