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  • #31
    Source: https://www1.nyc.gov/site/doh/health...monkeypox.page

    Cases in NYC


    Cases are increasing in NYC. As of July 15, 461 people in New York City have tested positive for orthopoxvirus. All cases are likely monkeypox. There are likely more cases that have not been diagnosed.

    The following data, which has a two-day reporting lag, will be updated weekly:
    Most of these people have not been hospitalized and have recovered on their own. The rash and sores from monkeypox can be painful and last two to four weeks.

    Anyone can get and spread monkeypox. The current cases are primarily spreading among social networks of gay, bisexual and other men who have sex with men. If you have multiple or anonymous sex partners, your likelihood of exposure is high.

    Learn what steps you can take to reduce the chance of getting and spreading monkeypox.

    If you have a new or unexpected rash or sores, contact a health care provider...

    Comment


    • #32
      Source: https://www1.nyc.gov/site/doh/health...monkeypox.page


      Cases in NYC

      Cases are increasing in NYC. As of July 18, 618 people in New York City have tested positive for orthopoxvirus. All cases are likely monkeypox. There are likely more cases that have not been diagnosed.
      The following data, which has a two-day reporting lag, will be updated weekly:Most of these people have not been hospitalized and have recovered on their own. The rash and sores from monkeypox can be painful and last two to four weeks.
      Anyone can get and spread monkeypox. The current cases are primarily spreading among social networks of gay, bisexual and other men who have sex with men. If you have multiple or anonymous sex partners, your likelihood of exposure is high.
      Learn what steps you can take to reduce the chance of getting and spreading monkeypox.
      If you have a new or unexpected rash or sores, contact a health care provider.
      Vaccination Appointments

      Vaccine supply remains low. NYC is receiving a limited number of doses from the federal government, and we are making them available to New Yorkers as quickly as possible.
      Note: There are no appointments currently available. We will make more appointments available as we receive more supply.
      To get text alerts about vaccination appointments and other monkeypox updates for NYC, text “MONKEYPOX” to 692-692.Resources for Providers

      Comment


      • #33
        Source: https://www1.nyc.gov/site/doh/health...monkeypox.page


        Cases in NYC

        As of July 19, 639 people in New York City have tested positive for orthopoxvirus/monkeypox. Cases in NYC are increasing, and there are likely many more cases that have not been diagnosed.
        Anyone can get and spread monkeypox. The current cases are primarily spreading among social networks of gay, bisexual and other men who have sex with men (MSM). If you are an MSM and have multiple or anonymous sex partners, your likelihood of exposure is high.
        If you have a new or unexpected rash or sores, contact a health care provider.
        The following data, which has a two-day reporting lag, will be updated weekly:Testing

        If you have symptoms of monkeypox, you should see a health care provider for testing. If you do not have a provider, call 311 or search the NYC Health Map. You should only get tested for monkeypox if you are experiencing symptoms.
        Testing involves a provider taking a swab of a sore. Only your provider — not the Health Department — can give you the test result. While you are waiting for your test result, which can take a few days, isolate from others.
        Vaccination Appointments

        Note: There are no appointments currently available. We will make more appointments available as we receive more supply.
        Vaccine supply remains low. NYC is receiving a limited number of doses from the federal government, and we are making them available to New Yorkers as quickly as possible.
        To get text alerts about vaccination appointments and other monkeypox updates for NYC, text “MONKEYPOX” to 692-692.

        Comment


        • #34
          bump this

          Comment


          • #35
            Source: https://www1.nyc.gov/site/doh/health...monkeypox.page

            Cases in NYC

            As of July 20, 711 people in New York City have tested positive for orthopoxvirus/monkeypox. Cases in NYC are increasing, and there are likely many more cases that have not been diagnosed.
            Anyone can get and spread monkeypox. The current cases are primarily spreading among social networks of gay, bisexual and other men who have sex with men (MSM). If you are an MSM and have multiple or anonymous sex partners, your likelihood of exposure is high.
            If you have a new or unexpected rash or sores, contact a health care provider.
            The following data, which has a two-day reporting lag, will be updated weekly:Testing

            If you have symptoms of monkeypox, you should see a health care provider for testing. If you do not have a provider, call 311 or search the NYC Health Map. You should only get tested for monkeypox if you are experiencing symptoms.
            Testing involves a provider taking a swab of a sore. Only your provider — not the Health Department — can give you the test result. While you are waiting for your test result, which can take a few days, isolate from others.
            Vaccination Appointments

            Note: There are no appointments currently available. We will make more appointments available as we receive more supply.
            Vaccine supply remains low. NYC is receiving a limited number of doses from the federal government, and we are making them available to New Yorkers as quickly as possible.
            To get text alerts about vaccination appointments and other monkeypox updates for NYC, text “MONKEYPOX” to 692-692.


            Comment


            • #36
              bump this

              Comment


              • #37
                Source: https://hudsonvalleypost.com/monkeyp...orange-greene/

                Monkeypox Continues To Spread In Hudson Valley, New York State
                Bobby Welber
                Published: July 21, 2022

                More counties in the Hudson Valley have confirmed their first cases of monkeypox.

                On Wednesday, Orange County Health Commissioner Dr. Irina Gelman today announced that Orange County’s first case of monkeypox (orthopoxvirus) has officially been identified...

                Comment


                • #38
                  Source: https://www1.nyc.gov/site/doh/health...monkeypox.page
                  Monkeypox (Orthopoxvirus)


                  Go to: Transmission | Prevention | Symptoms | Vaccination

                  Cases in NYC

                  As of July 21, 778 people in New York City have tested positive for orthopoxvirus/monkeypox. Cases in NYC are increasing, and there are likely many more cases that have not been diagnosed.
                  Anyone can get and spread monkeypox. The current cases are primarily spreading among social networks of gay, bisexual and other men who have sex with men (MSM). If you are an MSM and have multiple or anonymous sex partners, your likelihood of exposure is high.
                  If you have a new or unexpected rash or sores, contact a health care provider.
                  The following data, which has a two-day reporting lag, will be updated weekly:
                  If you are a health care provider, see Monkeypox Information for Providers.
                  Testing

                  If you have symptoms of monkeypox, you should see a health care provider for testing. If you do not have a provider, call 311 or search the NYC Health Map. You should only get tested for monkeypox if you are experiencing symptoms.
                  Testing involves a provider taking a swab of a sore. Only your provider — not the Health Department — can give you the test result. While you are waiting for your test result, which can take a few days, isolate from others.
                  Vaccination Appointments

                  Note: There are no appointments currently available. We will make more appointments available as we receive more supply.
                  Vaccine supply remains low. NYC is receiving a limited number of doses from the federal government, and we are making them available to New Yorkers as quickly as possible.
                  Second Doses

                  People should get the second dose of the two-dose vaccine at least four weeks after the first dose. You will start to build protection in the days and weeks after your first dose, but you will not have full immunity from the vaccine until two weeks after the second dose.
                  New York City is currently prioritizing first doses to get more people protected while the vaccine supply is low. If you have received the first dose, you will be contacted about scheduling the second dose in the coming weeks. If necessary, you can wait longer than four weeks between doses.
                  To get text alerts about vaccination appointments and other monkeypox updates for NYC, text “MONKEYPOX” to 692-692.


                  Comment


                  • #39
                    Source: https://www1.nyc.gov/site/doh/health...monkeypox.page

                    Cases in NYC


                    As of July 22, 839 people in New York City have tested positive for orthopoxvirus/monkeypox. Cases in NYC are increasing, and there are likely many more cases that have not been diagnosed.

                    Anyone can get and spread monkeypox. The current cases are primarily spreading among social networks of gay, bisexual and other men who have sex with men (MSM). If you are an MSM and have multiple or anonymous sex partners, your likelihood of exposure is high.

                    If you have a new or unexpected rash or sores, contact a health care provider.

                    The following data, which has a two-day reporting lag, will be updated weekly:

                    If you are a health care provider, see Monkeypox Information for Providers...

                    Comment


                    • #40
                      Source: https://www1.nyc.gov/site/doh/health...monkeypox.page


                      Cases in NYC

                      As of July 25, 1,040 people in New York City have tested positive for orthopoxvirus/monkeypox. Cases in NYC are increasing, and there are likely many more cases that have not been diagnosed.
                      Anyone can get and spread monkeypox. The current cases are primarily spreading among social networks of gay, bisexual and other men who have sex with men (MSM). If you are an MSM and have multiple or anonymous sex partners, your likelihood of exposure is high.
                      If you have a new or unexpected rash or sores, contact a health care provider.
                      The following data, which has a two-day reporting lag, will be updated weekly:
                      If you are a health care provider, see Monkeypox Information for Providers.
                      Vaccination Appointments

                      Note: All available appointments have been filled at this time, but some may become available again due to cancellations or rescheduling.


                      Vaccine supply remains low. NYC is receiving a limited number of doses from the federal government, and we are making them available to New Yorkers as quickly as possible.
                      Second Doses

                      People should get the second dose of the two-dose vaccine at least four weeks after the first dose. You will start to build protection in the days and weeks after your first dose, but you will not have full immunity from the vaccine until two weeks after the second dose.
                      New York City is currently prioritizing first doses to get more people protected while the vaccine supply is low. If you have received the first dose, you will be contacted about scheduling the second dose in the coming weeks. If necessary, you can wait longer than four weeks between doses.
                      To get text alerts about vaccination appointments and other monkeypox updates for NYC, text “MONKEYPOX” to 692-692.
                      Testing

                      If you have symptoms of monkeypox, you should see a health care provider for testing. If you do not have a provider, call 311 or search the NYC Health Map. You should only get tested for monkeypox if you are experiencing symptoms.
                      Testing involves a provider taking a swab of a sore. Only your provider — not the Health Department — can give you the test result. While you are waiting for your test result, which can take a few days, isolate from others.

                      Comment


                      • #41
                        Source: https://www1.nyc.gov/site/doh/health...monkeypox.page


                        Cases in NYC

                        As of July 26, 1,092 people in New York City have tested positive for orthopoxvirus/monkeypox. Cases in NYC are increasing, and there are likely many more cases that have not been diagnosed.
                        Anyone can get and spread monkeypox. The current cases are primarily spreading among social networks of gay, bisexual and other men who have sex with men (MSM). If you are an MSM and have multiple or anonymous sex partners, your likelihood of exposure is high.
                        If you have a new or unexpected rash or sores, contact a health care provider.
                        The following data, which has a two-day reporting lag, will be updated weekly:
                        If you are a health care provider, see Monkeypox Information for Providers.
                        Vaccination Appointments

                        Note: All available appointments have been filled at this time, but some may become available again due to cancellations or rescheduling.


                        Vaccine supply remains low. NYC is receiving a limited number of doses from the federal government, and we are making them available to New Yorkers as quickly as possible.
                        Second Doses

                        People should get the second dose of the two-dose vaccine at least four weeks after the first dose. You will start to build protection in the days and weeks after your first dose, but you will not have full immunity from the vaccine until two weeks after the second dose.
                        New York City is currently prioritizing first doses to get more people protected while the vaccine supply is low. If you have received the first dose, you will be contacted about scheduling the second dose in the coming weeks. If necessary, you can wait longer than four weeks between doses.
                        To get text alerts about vaccination appointments and other monkeypox updates for NYC, text “MONKEYPOX” to 692-692.
                        Testing

                        If you have symptoms of monkeypox, you should see a health care provider for testing. If you do not have a provider, call 311 or search the NYC Health Map. You should only get tested for monkeypox if you are experiencing symptoms.
                        Testing involves a provider taking a swab of a sore. Only your provider — not the Health Department — can give you the test result. While you are waiting for your test result, which can take a few days, isolate from others.

                        Comment


                        • #42
                          Source: https://www1.nyc.gov/site/doh/health...monkeypox.page

                          Cases in NYC

                          As of July 27, 1,148 people in New York City have tested positive for orthopoxvirus/monkeypox. Cases in NYC are increasing, and there are likely many more cases that have not been diagnosed.
                          Anyone can get and spread monkeypox. The current cases are primarily spreading among social networks of gay, bisexual and other men who have sex with men (MSM). If you are an MSM and have multiple or anonymous sex partners, your likelihood of exposure is high.
                          If you have a new or unexpected rash or sores, contact a health care provider.
                          The following data, which has a two-day reporting lag, will be updated weekly:
                          If you are a health care provider, see Monkeypox Information for Providers.
                          Vaccination Appointments

                          Note: All available appointments have been filled at this time, but some may become available again due to cancellations or rescheduling.


                          Vaccine supply remains low. NYC is receiving a limited number of doses from the federal government, and we are making them available to New Yorkers as quickly as possible.
                          Second Doses

                          People should get the second dose of the two-dose vaccine at least four weeks after the first dose. You will start to build protection in the days and weeks after your first dose, but you will not have full immunity from the vaccine until two weeks after the second dose.
                          New York City is currently prioritizing first doses to get more people protected and help stop the spread while the vaccine supply remains low. If you have received the first dose, you will be contacted about scheduling the second dose in the coming weeks. If necessary, you can wait longer than four weeks between doses.
                          To get text alerts about vaccination appointments and other monkeypox updates for NYC, text “MONKEYPOX” to 692-692 or, for Spanish, text "MONKEYPOXESP".
                          Testing

                          If you have symptoms of monkeypox, you should see a health care provider for testing. If you do not have a provider, call 311 or search the NYC Health Map. You should only get tested for monkeypox if you are experiencing symptoms.
                          Testing involves a provider taking a swab of a sore. Only your provider — not the Health Department — can give you the test result. While you are waiting for your test result, which can take a few days, isolate from others.


                          Comment


                          • #43
                            bump this

                            Comment


                            • #44
                              Source: https://www1.nyc.gov/site/doh/health...monkeypox.page


                              New Data Page

                              For the most up-to-date data about monkeypox cases in NYC, visit our new Monkeypox Data page.
                              Cases in NYC

                              As of July 28, 1,251 people in New York City have tested positive for orthopoxvirus/monkeypox. Cases in NYC are increasing, and there are likely many more cases that have not been diagnosed.
                              Anyone can get and spread monkeypox. The current cases are primarily spreading among social networks of gay, bisexual and other men who have sex with men (MSM). If you are an MSM and have multiple or anonymous sex partners, your likelihood of exposure is high.
                              If you have a new or unexpected rash or sores, contact a health care provider.Testing

                              If you have symptoms of monkeypox, you should see a health care provider for testing. If you do not have a provider, call 311 or search the NYC Health Map. You should only get tested for monkeypox if you are experiencing symptoms.
                              Testing involves a provider taking a swab of a sore. Only your provider — not the Health Department — can give you the test result. While you are waiting for your test result, which can take a few days, isolate from others.
                              Vaccination Appointments

                              Note: All available appointments have been filled at this time, but some may become available again due to cancellations or rescheduling.


                              Vaccine supply remains low. NYC is receiving a limited number of doses from the federal government, and we are making them available to New Yorkers as quickly as possible.
                              Second Doses

                              People should get the second dose of the two-dose vaccine at least four weeks after the first dose. You will start to build protection in the days and weeks after your first dose, but you will not have full immunity from the vaccine until two weeks after the second dose.
                              New York City is currently prioritizing first doses to get more people protected and help stop the spread while the vaccine supply remains low. If you have received the first dose, you will be contacted about scheduling the second dose in the coming weeks. If necessary, you can wait longer than four weeks between doses.
                              To get text alerts about vaccination appointments and other monkeypox updates for NYC, text “MONKEYPOX” to 692-692 or, for Spanish, text "MONKEYPOXESP".

                              Comment


                              • #45
                                Source: https://www1.nyc.gov/site/doh/health...monkeypox.page

                                Monkeypox (Orthopoxvirus)


                                Go to: Transmission | Prevention | Symptoms | Vaccination

                                New Data Page

                                For the most up-to-date data about monkeypox cases in NYC, visit our new Monkeypox Data page.
                                Cases in NYC

                                As of July 29, 1,289 people in New York City have tested positive for orthopoxvirus/monkeypox. Cases in NYC are increasing, and there are likely many more cases that have not been diagnosed.
                                Anyone can get and spread monkeypox. The current cases are primarily spreading among social networks of gay, bisexual and other men who have sex with men (MSM). If you are an MSM and have multiple or anonymous sex partners, your likelihood of exposure is high.
                                If you have a new or unexpected rash or sores, contact a health care provider.Testing

                                If you have symptoms of monkeypox, you should see a health care provider for testing. If you do not have a provider, call 311 or search the NYC Health Map. You should only get tested for monkeypox if you are experiencing symptoms.
                                Testing involves a provider taking a swab of a sore. Only your provider — not the Health Department — can give you the test result. While you are waiting for your test result, which can take a few days, isolate from others.
                                Vaccination Appointments

                                Note: All available appointments have been filled at this time, but some may become available again due to cancellations or rescheduling.


                                Vaccine supply remains low. NYC is receiving a limited number of doses from the federal government, and we are making them available to New Yorkers as quickly as possible.
                                Second Doses

                                People should get the second dose of the two-dose vaccine at least four weeks after the first dose. You will start to build protection in the days and weeks after your first dose, but you will not have full immunity from the vaccine until two weeks after the second dose.
                                New York City is currently prioritizing first doses to get more people protected and help stop the spread while the vaccine supply remains low. If you have received the first dose, you will be contacted about scheduling the second dose in the coming weeks. If necessary, you can wait longer than four weeks between doses.
                                To get text alerts about vaccination appointments and other monkeypox updates for NYC, text “MONKEYPOX” to 692-692 or, for Spanish, text "MONKEYPOXESP".

                                Comment

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