VDH: COVID cases under 200, no deaths since last week

Rivai H Tukimen

by Timothy McQuiston, Vermont Business Magazine The Vermont Department of Health today is reporting 179 cases of COVID-19 for Sunday, which typically has fewer cases. There were 251 on Saturday and 372 last Friday, as cases have edged up in recent weeks. (331 Thursday, 341 Wednesday, 332 Tuesday, 151 Monday, 150 Sunday, 261 Saturday, and 313 last Friday.) The VDH reported no additional deaths, for 629 statewide. April, with 8 to date, is still on track to have the fewest COVID-related fatalities since last July. 

According to health officials, most deaths lately have been of the very elderly and/or people with underlying health conditions. No one under 60 has died of COVID in Vermont in over two months. 

Serious outcomes, such as hospitalizations and deaths, are now a more accurate representation of COVID impact, as the state is highly vaccinated and home testing and those results are less known because they require self-reporting, officials have said. Still, Vermont has a relatively high test rate. Some other states have ended their testing programs.

Vermont officials urge Vermonters to report results at the healthvermont.gov site, including if they are negative. 

Hospitalizations have been elevated in April and today were 52 (57 last Friday). The record was 122 on January 19. Health officials have focused on this as a key indicator. They had been running over 100 in early February, before a dramatic fall since, ahead of the recent increase.

ICU stays, which also have been elevated, but stable, were 5 today (5 on Friday), after being at zero most days in late March. The one-day record there was set December 7, 2021, (31). 

The seven-day positivity rate is now 11.7%; the record was 13.8% set January 8. 

As cases have risen over the last few weeks, Chittenden and Washington have reported both the most total and the highest rate per capita.

Overall, cases are up 27 percent per day in Vermont over the last week.

Weekly Data Modeling

Presented by DFR Commissioner Michael Pieciak

Department of Financial Regulation Data Modeling was updated April 19, 2022 (click HERE for all 48 slides).

Cases in Vermont and New England have increased over the last week, although the pace of those increases is slower than during the rapid surges at the beginning of the Omicron wave. Vermont’s confirmed COVID-19 cases grew from a seven-day average of 201 to 256 per day, an increase of 27%.

Regionally, cases grew from 3,288 to 4,226 cases per day (+29%). Vermonters in the hospital for the virus also increased this week. Today, 40 individuals are hospitalized for COVID-19 with two people in the ICU. 

Over the last week, Vermont also recorded among the lowest rates of hospitalizations to confirmed
cases in the United States. States with higher ratios—such as Mississippi, South Dakota, and Georgia—may be seeing an underreporting of cases relative to current hospitalizations.

Testing is up in Vermont as cases rise, with testing increasing 18% in the last week. Vermont continues to 
report one of the highest per capita testing rates in the nation, consistent with historical testing trends.

  • The 7-day average has increased from 201 to 256 (+27%) cases per day over the last week
  • Vermont reported 1,814 new COVID-19 cases this week, 428 more cases compared to last week
  • Week-over-week testing increased, with the 7-day average increasing 18%
  • Test positivity increased over the last 7 days
  • The not fully vaccinated case rate has increased 32% in the last 7 days
  • The fully vaccinated rate has increased 32% during the same period
  • Average hospital admissions fell slightly this week
  • Hospitalizations increased this week
  • The number of COVID-19 patients in the ICU increased slightly this week
  • Hospitalizations continue to be more common among older Vermonters
  • No one under 24 years old was hospitalized in Vermont for COVID-19 over the past 6 weeks
  • 74% of those hospitalized over the last 6 weeks were 65 & older
  • Those 18+ & not fully vaccinated were nearly 1.9x more likely to be hospitalized from COVID-19 over the last 6 weeks compared to those fully vaccinated & boosted
  • 626 COVID-19 deaths since the start of the pandemic
  • New England cases increased from 3,288 to 4,226 cases per day (+29%) in the last week
  • During the peak of the Omicron wave, New England recorded 38,000 cases per day
  • Boston COVID-19 wastewater data elevated over the last week
  • New England hospitalizations increased 24% over last 7 days & increased 31% over last 14 days

Health Commissioner Dr Mark Levine said that given the experience of the United Kingdom, he would anticipate that BA.2 variant cases should drop off in a couple of weeks.

The state is relying more on home tests, which then must be self-reported. You must pick up the antigen tests at a state site, pharmacy or doctor’s office. The state is no longer mailing them.

Dr Levine has said that the state’s testing sites would offer take-home antigen and LAMP tests, as well as the usual PCR tests while they remain open. The antigen and LAMP (similar to a PCR) offer much faster results. PCR tests will still be available to those who want or need them. For instance, some travel destinations still require a negative PCR test.

Overall testing has fallen precipitously since early fall, but is now up 18 percent over the last week.

PCR tests are  the most expensive option to the state, but all are free to Vermonters.

As the Omicron BA.2 variant is now the most common coronavirus variant in New England (over 90 percent), overall cases have increased 29 percent in the region over the last week; hospitalizations have increased 24 percent and were rising last week. 

There were 49 COVID-19 related fatalities in Vermont in September 2021, and 47 deaths in October, which are the fifth- and sixth-worst months on record. There were 42 fatalities in November, 62 in December, and 65 in January 2022, 59 in February, 17 in March and 8 so far in April. The Delta variant caused a surge in COVID-related fatalities last fall and into the winter.

While the highest concentration of deaths were from last September through February, December 2020 was the worst month with 71.

COVID cases now are highest per capita in the last two weeks in Washington, Chittenden, Bennington and Grand Isle counties. Cases in Bennington have seen a surge the last several days.

Cases in the Northeast Kingdom, which had been a COVID hot spot earlier in the pandemic and also last month, have fallen in the last couple weeks. Chittenden, Washington and the Northwestern region of the state have seen a recent increase in cases relative to the rest of the state. 

Health Commissioner Mark Levine also said the FDA has approved a second booster (four shots total) for both the Pfizer and Moderna vaccines for people 50 and older or 12+ with certain health conditions. 

However, he said April 12 that he is recommending it only for 65+ and those with certain medical conditions. While it is not in any way harmful to those younger, there does not appear to be much efficacy for it now. The important shots are the first two plus the first booster. Those vaccinations have been shown to be the best in preventing serious health outcomes.

Dr Levine emphasized that everyone should get fully vaccinated and the first booster, if age-eligible, especially if they are immunocompromised. The only exception, he said, would be an allergic reaction to the vaccine itself.

Governor Scott has said he is waiting for clarification, but intends to get the extra booster at some time. He said he may wait until next fall ahead of when the usual flu season would begin.

Addison County

New Cases: 7

Recent Cases – Past 14 Days: 168

Cases Per 100,000 – Past 14 Days: 454.4

Bennington County

New Cases: 19

Recent Cases – Past 14 Days: 196

Cases Per 100,000 – Past 14 Days: 550.1

Caledonia County

New Cases: 2

Recent Cases – Past 14 Days: 65

Cases Per 100,000 – Past 14 Days: 214.5

Chittenden County

New Cases: 40

Recent Cases – Past 14 Days: 1,396

Cases Per 100,000 – Past 14 Days: 848.3

Essex County

New Cases: 0

Recent Cases – Past 14 Days: 9

Cases Per 100,000 – Past 14 Days: 144

Franklin County

New Cases: 9

Recent Cases – Past 14 Days: 314

Cases Per 100,000 – Past 14 Days: 635.4

Grand Isle County

New Cases: 2

Recent Cases – Past 14 Days: 39

Cases Per 100,000 – Past 14 Days: 550.1

Lamoille County

New Cases: 3

Recent Cases – Past 14 Days: 70

Cases Per 100,000 – Past 14 Days: 276.7

Orange County

New Cases: 7

Recent Cases – Past 14 Days: 116

Cases Per 100,000 – Past 14 Days: 400

Orleans County

New Cases: 4

Recent Cases – Past 14 Days: 138

Cases Per 100,000 – Past 14 Days: 512.9

Pending Validation

New Cases: 13

Recent Cases – Past 14 Days: 164

Cases Per 100,000 – Past 14 Days: 0

Rutland County

New Cases: 17

Recent Cases – Past 14 Days: 229

Cases Per 100,000 – Past 14 Days: 390.3

Washington County

New Cases: 33

Recent Cases – Past 14 Days: 533

Cases Per 100,000 – Past 14 Days: 916.8

Windham County

New Cases: 13

Recent Cases – Past 14 Days: 154

Cases Per 100,000 – Past 14 Days: 360.2

Windsor County

New Cases: 10

Recent Cases – Past 14 Days: 217

Cases Per 100,000 – Past 14 Days: 392.5

In response to an overall decline in cases since February, and with the highest vaccination and booster rates in the nation, the state will discontinue some of their “expensive” vaccination and testing clinics  as of April 1 and will take only walk-ins. 

Health Commissioner Dr Mark Levine has said that pharmacies and health care providers are well prepared and able to do both. 

At Governor Scott’s regular media briefing last Tuesday, Dr Levine assured Vermonters that if there was another surge in cases that the state would again “stand up” its testing clinics as needed.

The elderly are the most vulnerable and most encouraged to get vaccinated and boosted, Dr Levine said. ​According to the VDH, 82 percent of eligible Vermonters (5+) have been completed their vaccination regimen and a total of 67 percent (12+) have received a booster shot.

Dr Levine said that evidence of more cases from BA.2 in Asia and Europe is very regional, not universal, so it’s hard to predict what will happen here. BA.2 is more transmissible but it appears not to be more dangerous than the original Omicron variant.

The United Kingdom is reporting another new Omicron variant called XE that is a recombinant form (one or more people contracted two different variants to form a new subvariant). There have been fewer than 1,000 cases confirmed so far and its transmissibility is not known yet.

With low levels of severe disease and effective tools to prevent COVID-19, Vermont health officials on March 14 ended COVID-19 public health recommendations, which includes recommending masks in indoor public spaces.

Last Wednesday, the University of Vermont, with a 100 percent vaccine rate for students and staff, announced that it would end its mask mandate on March 19.

Most cities and towns also have let mandates expire.

The CDC and Vermont are emphasizing serious health outcomes, such as hospitalizations and fatalities, and not overall cases, as the best measure of COVID’s health impact at this time.

An Omicron sub-variant (BA.2) is showing an increase in cases in Europe. And while it is already in Vermont and the US and appears to be more transmissible, cases have not increased because of it yet, nor does it yet appear to be more dangerous.

It was on March 13, 2020 that Governor Scott declared a State of Emergency, which closed many businesses and all the schools and left most people working from home, if they had any work at all.

The new prevention guidance focuses on recommending Vermonters consider their own circumstances and risk in deciding what precautions to take – including wearing a mask around others – to protect themselves, loved ones and those at higher risk from COVID-19. The guidance had previously recommended wearing a mask in all indoor public spaces.

The state has also simplified its guidance for anyone who tests positive or is in close contact with someone who tests positive. Vermonters are still strongly urged to be up to date on vaccinations against the virus.

“As we continue moving forward and evolving our management of this virus, it’s important to reflect on the progress we’ve made, and how much Vermonters have stepped up over the last two years,” said Governor Phil Scott. “Although COVID isn’t going away, we’re in a much different place than we were not too long ago, and we know how to protect ourselves. Vaccination remains the best tool in our toolbox to protect yourself and others, and we continue to encourage anyone who hasn’t to get vaccinated and boosted.”

The updated guidance calls for people who test positive to isolate for five days — even if you are vaccinated or never have symptoms. Recommendations no longer include a negative test to end isolation or masking for an additional five days after isolation.

For people who are considered close contacts of someone who tested positive, quarantine is no longer recommended.

However, if you are not vaccinated or not up to date on your vaccines, you should get tested around five days after your contact occurred. Any close contact should get tested if they develop symptoms, regardless of vaccination status.

These changes do not apply to health care settings, including long term care facilities, or other congregate settings that follow separate guidance.

With less risk of COVID-19 and the critical tools to protect ourselves — through vaccines, testing and treatment, Health Commissioner Mark Levine, MD said we can live more safely, with the virus causing less disruption in our daily lives.

“The COVID-19 virus will be with us for a long time, but the data tells us we have arrived at a point where people can decide for themselves if they want to take precautions based on their own personal level of risk,” Dr. Levine said.

Dr. Levine emphasized, however, that low levels of virus is not the same as no virus, and that we need to remain prepared in case the virus changes again.

“If we have learned anything about COVID-19 over these past two years, it is that the virus is good at evolving,” Dr. Levine said. “With many surges and new variants, nearly all of us have been affected in some way, and too many have suffered serious illness and tragic losses. I am hopeful we are finally coming to the end of the pandemic, but that will only be the case if people are thoughtful about their safety and activities – and stay up to date on vaccinations.”

Importantly, hospitalizations and ICU stays are much lower than even a couple weeks ago. Meanwhile, the record daily high of COVID-19 cases was set January 7, with 2,975.

January 2022 had by far the most cases by month, with 38,500 because of the Omicron variant. December 2021 was second worst with 16,091. December 2021 was third worst with 10,134, February 2022 was fourth with 7,585 and October 2021 was fifth with 6,572, as the worst months for overall cases were all in the last eight.

Case information reflects counts as of the end of the previous weekday. All data are compiled by the Health Department and are preliminary and subject to change.

VDH NOTE: Deaths reported for March 6 were shown incorrectly earlier on March 7, when we showed “3” deaths reported. There were 0 deaths reported on March 6.

DATE CASE COUNT DEATHS REPORTED
April 22 372 0
April 23 251 0
April 24 179 0
DATE CASE COUNT DEATHS REPORTED
April 15 313 0
April 16 261 0
April 17 150 0
DATE CASE COUNT DEATHS REPORTED
April 8 233 3
April 9 186 0
April 10 100 0
DATE CASE COUNT DEATHS REPORTED
April 1 168 0
April 2 141 0
April 3 43 2
DATE CASE COUNT DEATHS REPORTED
March 25 143 0
March 26 104 0
March 27 56 0
DATE CASE COUNT DEATHS REPORTED
March 18 142 0
March 19 120 0
March 20 84 0
DATE CASE COUNT DEATHS REPORTED
March 11 153 0
March 12 79 0
March 13 23
DATE CASE COUNT DEATHS REPORTED
March 4 131 0
March 5 95 0
March 6 57 0
DATE CASE COUNT DEATHS REPORTED
February 28 101 4
March 1 262 0
DATE CASE COUNT DEATHS REPORTED
Feb. 25 185 0
Feb. 26 87 0
Feb. 27 70 3
DATE CASE COUNT DEATHS REPORTED
Feb. 18 267 4
Feb. 19 210 0
Feb. 20 101 0
Feb. 21 68 0
 

 

DATE CASE COUNT DEATHS REPORTED
Feb. 11 283 0
Feb. 12 247 0
Feb. 13 120 8
DATE CASE COUNT DEATHS REPORTED
Feb. 4 284 0
Feb. 5 311 0
Feb. 6 149 0

Case information reflects counts as of the end of the previous weekday. All data are compiled by the Health Department and are preliminary and subject to change.

Testing

Where to Get Tested

You can be tested at a Health Department testing site, through your health care provider, or at many local pharmacies. People with or without symptoms can be tested at most testing locations.

Free take-home tests that give you rapid results are now available at many Health Department testing sites! Testing is recommended for people with symptoms, and close contacts of someone with COVID-19 who are not up to date on vaccines.

When you make an appointment, you can now choose from three types of tests:

  • Take-home antigen
  • Take-home LAMP (similar to PCR)
  • PCR

You can get up to four antigen test kits for each appointment (there are two tests per kit, for eight tests total), but only one LAMP per appointment.

You can choose a test type based on your own needs. Learn more about test types.

An antigen test can be used if you have symptoms or if you are a close contact, but be sure to take BOTH tests, at least 24 hours apart.

An antigen test should be used if you tested positive for COVID-19 in the past 90 days, because the other test types could continue to be positive due to your previous infection.

A PCR test is needed if you are testing a child under age 2. Take-home LAMP and antigen tests are not approved for use in children under 2.

A PCR test will provide a lab result letter for travel or another reason.

Learn about what to do if you test positive

Wondering about site closures? Site hours may change due to hazardous weather, staffing shortages and other factors. If you have an appointment that needs to be canceled, you will get an email. Closures will be noted on this webpage when timing allows.

This map includes Health Department and some other testing sites. You can also find testing at many pharmacies.

See map.

FREE HEALTH DEPARTMENT TESTING

You can make an appointment (online, or call 802-863-7240) or just walk in. An appointment guarantees you a test. ASL interpretation is available by video at all Health Department testing sites.

MAKE AN APPOINTMENT Use if you have had testing or a vaccine through the Health Department.

CHECK FOR RESULTS Log in after you get an email saying your results are ready.

CREATE AN ACCOUNT Use if you have never had a test or vaccine through the Health Department.

How to create an account

See frequently asked questions about Health Department testing
Learn about how to isolate and notify your close contacts if you test positive

Bennington
Southwestern Vermont Medical Center (this site is not Health Department testing)
Gymnasium at former Southern Vermont College campus
981 Mansion Dr.
Mon – Sat 8:00 am – 12:00 pm
No appointment necessary. See details and download a consent form here: https://svhealthcare.org/COVID-19/testing
This site has PCR tests.

Berlin
1311 Barre-Montpelier Rd.
Mon, Thurs, Sat 9:00 am – 4:00 pm
Tues 12:00 pm – 6:00 pm
Wed, Fri 2:00 pm – 7:00 pm
Sun 10:00 am – 4:00 pm
We recommend you schedule an appointment at the 1311 Barre-Montpelier Rd location. If there are no appointments, walk-ins are accepted at the Berlin Mall.
This site has antigen, PCR and LAMP tests.

282 Berlin Mall Rd
Mon, Thurs, Sat 9:00 am – 3:30 pm
Tues 12:00 pm – 3:30 pm
Wed, Fri 2:00 pm – 6:30 pm
Sun 10:00 am – 3:30 pm
This site has antigen, PCR and LAMP tests.

Brattleboro
417 Canal St.
Tues, Thurs 2:00 pm – 6:00 pm
Sat 8:00 am – 12:00 pm
This site has antigen, PCR and LAMP tests.

Burlington
405 Pine St.
Mon, Tues, Fri  8:00 am – 4:00 pm
Wed, Thurs 12:00 pm – 7:00 pm
Sat 9:00 am – 2:00 pm
This site has antigen, PCR and LAMP tests.

Enosburg Falls
Cold Hollow Family Practice (this site is not Health Department testing)
84 Water Tower Rd. Fork Suite 1
Mon – Fri 8:00 am – 6:00 pm
For appointment for this site call: 802-933-6664
This site has PCR tests.

Fairlee
5445 Lake Morey Rd. E
Mon, Wed, Thurs, Sat, Sun 9:00 am – 12:00 pm
Tues, Fri 4:00 pm – 7:00 pm
This site has antigen, PCR and LAMP tests.

Glover
Glover Ambulance
48 County Rd.
Tues, Thurs 10:00 am – 4:00 pm
Wed 12:00 pm – 6:00 pm
This site has antigen, PCR and LAMP tests.

Hardwick
Hardwick Fire Station
333 Wolcott St.
Mon 7:30 am – 11:30 am
Wed 1:30 pm – 5:30 pm
Sat 8:00 am – 12:00 pm
Closed on Saturday, 4/9
This site has antigen, PCR and LAMP tests.

Island Pond
Brighton Fire Department
102 Railroad St.
Tues 8:00 am – 12:00 pm
Thurs 2:30 pm – 6:30 pm
Sat 8:30 am – 12:30 pm
This site has antigen, PCR and LAMP tests.
Starting Thursday, April 21
Thurs 2:30 pm – 6:30 pm
Sat 8:30 am – 12:30 pm

Johnson
62 Wilson Rd.
Mon – Wed 8:00 am – 4:00 pm
Sat 8:00 am – 12:00 pm
This site has antigen, PCR and LAMP tests.

Manchester
SVMC Northshire Campus (this site is not Health Department testing)
5957 Main St. – Route 7A
Mon – Fri 8:00 am – 5:00 pm
This site has antigen and LAMP tests. NO PCR TESTS.
No appointment necessary.

Middlebury
1396 Route 7 South (Middlebury South Plaza)
Mon, Wed, Fri, Sat, Sun 8:00 am – 2:00 pm
Tues, Thurs 12:00 pm – 6:00 pm
This site has antigen, PCR and LAMP tests.

Montpelier
134 State St. (parking lot)
Thurs 3:00 pm – 6:00 pm
This site has antigen, PCR and LAMP tests.

Morrisville
Copley Hospital (this site is not Health Department testing)
528 Washington Hwy
Mon – Fri 10:00 – 11:00 am, 4:00 – 5:00pm
Sat: 10:00 – 11:00 am
For appointment for this site call: 802-888-8888
This site has PCR tests.

Morrisville
Lamoille Health Partners
609 Washington Highway
Mon – Fri 11:00 am – 3:00 pm
Sat 9:00 am – 1:00 pm

*Starting April 3:
Mon – Fri 5:00 pm – 7:00 pm
Sat 8:00 am – 10:00 am
This site has antigen, PCR and LAMP tests.

Newport
Newport Ambulance Services
830 Union St.
Mon, Wed, Fri 8:00 am – 4:00 pm
Sat 8:00 am – 12:00 pm
This site has antigen, PCR and LAMP tests.

Newport
North Country Hospital
189 Prouty Dr.
Mon, Thurs 8:00 am – 4:00 pm
Tues 10:00 am – 6:00 pm
This site has PCR tests.

Northfield
31 Dog River Rd.
Mon 9:00 am – 1:00 pm
Fri 4:00 pm – 7:00 pm
This site has antigen, PCR and LAMP tests.

Pownal
SVMC Pownal Campus (this site is not Health Department testing)
7237 Route 7
Mon – Fri 8:00 am – 5:00 pm
This site has antigen and LAMP tests. NO PCR TESTS.
No appointment necessary.

Randolph
Gifford Medical Center (this site is not Health Department testing)
44 S Main St, South parking lot
Mon and Fri 10:00 am – 12:00 pm
For appointment for this site call: 802-728-7000
This site has PCR tests.

Rutland
Rutland Regional Medical Center
160 Allen St.
Mon – Fri 9:00 am – 10:00 am and 4:00 pm – 5:10 pm
Sat 10:00 am – 11:50 am
This site has PCR tests.

Rutland
Rutland Town Clerk Building
181 U.S. 4 Business
Mon and Wed 10:00 am – 3:00 pm
Fri 10:00 am – 1:30 pm
This site has antigen and LAMP tests. NO PCR TESTS.

Springfield
Springfield Health Center
51 Pearl St., Level 2
Mon, Tues, Fri 8:00 am – 12:30 pm
Wed 8:00 am – 11:00 am
Sat 8:00 am – 12:00 pm
This site has PCR tests.
Starting Monday, April 18:
Mon, Tues, Fri 8:00 am – 12:30 pm
Wed 8:00 am – 11:00 am

St. Albans
Northwestern Medical Center (Valley Crossroads Building)
27 Fisher Pond Road (north side of the building)
Mon, Tues, Fri 10:00 am – 2:00 pm
Wed, Thurs 2:00 pm – 6:00 pm
Sat 9:00 am – 12:00 pm
This site has antigen, PCR and LAMP tests.

St. Johnsbury
Caledonia Home Health Care & Hospice
161 Sherman Dr. (parking lot)
Mon, Wed, Fri 8:30 am – 1:30 pm
Tues, Thurs 3:30 pm – 7:30 pm
Sat 8:30 am – 12:30 pm
This site has antigen, PCR and LAMP tests.

Waitsfield
Waitsfield United Church of Christ
4355 Main St.
Fri, Sat 9:00 am – 2:00 pm
This site has antigen, PCR and LAMP tests.

Waterbury
1727 Guptil Rd.
Mon, Tues, Fri 9:00 am – 6:00 pm
Wed 1:00 pm – 7:00 pm
Thurs 1:00 pm – 5:00 pm
Sat 9:00 am – 5:00 pm
Sun 9:00 am – 3:00 pm
Closed on Saturday, April 30
This site has antigen, PCR and LAMP tests.

Wells River
65 Main St. N.
Mon, Tue, Wed, Fri 3:00 pm – 5:00 pm
Thurs 4:00 pm – 6:00 pm
This site has antigen, PCR and LAMP tests.

Williamstown
249 Meadow St.
Wed 9:00 am – 1:00 pm
This site has antigen, PCR and LAMP tests.

Wilmington
SVMC Deerfield Valley Campus (this site is not Health Department testing)
30 Route 100 South
Mon – Fri 8:00 am – 5:00 pm
This site has antigen and LAMP tests. NO PCR TESTS.
No appointment necessary.

Windsor
Mt. Ascutney Hospital and Health Center
289 County Road
Mon 1:00 pm – 3:50 pm – On Mondays only antigen and LAMP tests are available.
Wed 8:50 am – 10:50 am
Fri 1:00 pm – 3:50 pm
This site has antigen, PCR and LAMP tests.

Winooski
32 Mallets Bay Ave.
Mon, Wed, Fri 3:00 pm – 8:00 pm
Tues, Thurs, Sat, Sun 9:00 am – 2:00 pm
This site has antigen, PCR and LAMP tests.

If you need to cancel an appointment, please let us know so someone else can have your spot. To cancel:

  • call 802-863-7240 OR
  • log in and cancel OR
  • reply directly to your confirmation email

Vaccination & COVID-19 Dashboards 

February 22: Sections of the dashboard that are updated on a weekly basis will be updated tomorrow, Wednesday. This includes the weekly information on the Case Rates by Population tab, the Hospitalization & Death Rates by Population tab and the Weekly Demographics tab.

https://vermontbiz.com/news/2022/april/25/vdh-covid-cases-under-200-no-deaths-last-week

Next Post

Stocks recover to end 3-day losing streak as traders look ahead to Big Tech earnings; Nasdaq gains 1.3%

U.S. stocks ended higher Monday, erasing earlier losses in the day as concerns over an escalating COVID outbreak in China added to jitters over U.S. economic growth in the face of heightened inflation and monetary policy tightening. The S&P 500 rose by 0.6% to reach 4,296.12. The Dow added more […]

Subscribe US Now