The city is giving boosters to all adults now, Long Beach Health Department spokeswoman Jennifer Rice Epstein said today.
It’s not hard to make something from scratch—honestly. It takes a little bit of planning, a little bit of work, and you get the satisfaction of bringing something from you, for someone else, instead of a frantic stop at a chain grocery store.
Michelle Lyons, 40, the daughter of a criminal defense attorney and former Los Angeles Laker cheerleader, has launched her first bid for elected office—and she’s doing it as a Republican in a Congressional district that has been deep blue since it was created a decade ago.
I am thrilled to announce the hire of a new editor, Hayley Munguia, who began leading coverage of the Long Beach Business Journal Monday, Sept. 20.
In hopes of avoiding long lines and confusion on race day, race organizers are encouraging ticket holders to submit proof of vaccination ahead of time or have it handy on race day.
The findings showed one-third had at least one symptom of COVID-19 two months after a positive test result, with higher odds among people over 40, women, Black residents and those with preexisting health conditions.
The new ordinance will not affect restaurants, but the city “strongly recommends” they require vaccination, too.
Long Beach health officials announced late Wednesday they will require face coverings at “mega” outdoor events, along with proof of vaccination or a negative COVID-19 test for large indoor events.
Long Beach Unified, the city’s largest employer, stopped short of requiring vaccinations Wednesday, but the superintendent strongly encouraged teachers and students to get the vaccine.
Among his many firsts, Joseph Castro is the first chancellor to begin his tenure in the midst of a pandemic that forced a major overhaul in the way higher education is conducted.