Wednesday Service will Live Stream this week at 7pm!
We have exciting information to share with you regarding CCNN’s response to the Coronavirus (COVID-19). We have decided to resume ‘On Campus’ worship services on Sunday’s. There will be no ‘On Campus’ services on Wednesday’s. Wednesday service will only be live streamed until further notice. We will only have 250 people within the building for Sunday service, based on the latest guidelines stated within the Governor’s Executive Order (ORDER SIXTY-SEVEN, SEC. 13B SUB. 1); so be sure to reserve your seat as soon as possible.
Please be advised if you are a person with a compromised immune system or struggling with the following conditions we ask that for your own safety you stay home and enjoy our services via our Live Stream on CCNN TV:
– Chronic lung disease or moderate to severe asthma
– Serious heart conditions
– Severe obesity (body index [BMI] of 40 or higher)
– Chronic kidney disease or going through dialysis
– Liver disease
The best way to stay connected is to download our app. Through our app, you can get the latest news on services and events, access Pastor Tony’s messages, request prayer and give.
Click Here for Drive Through Screenings and Testing for Coronavirus (COVID-19)
Click Here for Thrive Peninsula and COVID-19 Information
Cover your coughs and sneezes, thoroughly wash or sanitize your hands and stay home if you are sick. Get more information from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention at CDC.gov/coronavirus.
• You can be a carrier for up to 24 days after exposure. You can be asymptomatic, but are a carrier
• If you have traveled to the following, we ask that you stay away from church events for at least 14 days from your return
• There is currently no vaccine to prevent coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19).
• The best way to prevent illness is to avoid being exposed to this virus.
• The virus is thought to spread mainly from person-to-person.
• Older adults and people who have severe underlying chronic medical conditions like heart or lung disease or diabetes seem to be at higher risk for developing more serious complications from COVID-19 illness. If a COVID-19 outbreak happens in your community, it could last for a long time. If you are at higher risk for serious illness from COVID-19 because of your age or because you have a serious long-term health problem, it is extra important for you to take actions to reduce your risk of getting sick with the disease. Please consult with your health care provider about additional steps you may be able to take to protect yourself.
except to get medical care.
o If you are sick: You should wear a facemask when you are around other people (e.g., sharing a room or vehicle) and before you enter a healthcare provider’s office. If you are not able to wear a facemask (for example, because it causes trouble breathing), then you should do your best to cover your coughs and sneezes, and people who are caring for you should wear a facemask if they enter your room.
o If you are NOT sick: You do not need to wear a facemask unless you are caring for someone who is sick (and they are not able to wear a facemask). Facemasks may be in short supply and they should be saved for caregivers.
— This common term used for the current virus actually describes a family of viruses that can affect humans and animals. That family of viruses is responsible for the common cold, as well as more severe diseases such as SARS (severe acute respiratory syndrome) and MERS (Middle East respiratory syndrome). More specifically this virus named “SARS-CoV-2.”
— The federal center, known as the CDC, is part of U.S. Department of Health and Human Services and is funded by the federal government. It was first established in 1946 as the Communicable Disease Center (CDC) with primary mission of preventing malaria from spreading across the nation, according to a CDC history. It is based in Atlanta. The CDC is working with federal, state and international organizations on monitoring and advising on the coronavirus.
— An epidemic is the rapid spreading of a disease among a region or certain population.
— A pandemic is an epidemic that that has spread worldwide. The coronavirus was labeled a pandemic by the World Health Organization.
— An incubation period is the time between the infection and showing symptoms of illness. Most estimations give the coronavirus an incubation period of 1-14 days, with symptoms most commonly showing at about five days after infection, according to the World Health Organization.
— Isolation is the practice of sick people staying away from healthy people to prevent the spread of disease.
— The CDC defines quarantine as separating and restricting “the movement of people who were exposed to a contagious disease to see if they become sick.”
— A presumptive positive test is for the time between an initial positive test for the virus by a public health lab but before the federal Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has confirmed the results. A presumptive positive result from a CDC test is treated as if the patient is positive for the virus, according to the CDC.
— Best known by its initials — W.H.O. — this is a specialized health agency of the United Nations and is based in Geneva. It sets internationally accepted guidelines for treating diseases and coordinates responses to disease outbreaks globally, according to the Associated Press.
People at High Risk https://www.cdc.gov/coronavirus/2019-ncov/specific-groups/high-risk-complications.html#Have-supplies-on-hand