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Research has shown chickenpox vaccine to be safe and effective. This vaccine has been used since the early 1970s in several areas of the world and studied in the United States since the 1980s.
§ Coughing or sneezing
§ Unclean hands
These illnesses spread easily in crowded places where people are in close contact.
If you don’t have a tissue, sneeze or cough into your sleeve.
After coughing or sneezing, always clean your hands with soap and water or an alcohol-based hand cleaner. Stay home when you are sick.
Do not share eating utensils, drinking glasses, towels or other personal items.
Avoid touching your eyes, nose or mouth.
Avoid close contact with people who are sick, if possible.
Get vaccinated! Influenza (flu) and pneumococcal (pneumonia) vaccines can prevent some serious respiratory illnesses.
Avoid crowded places where germs can be passed among people through the air.
Get extra rest – viral infections take 10 to 14 days to resolve.
Drink extra fluids – especially water.
Don’t worry if you see staff and other people wearing masks. They are preventing the spread of germs.
If a person does develop symptoms, they might include fever, tiredness, loss of appetite, nausea, abdominal pain, dark urine, and/or jaundice (yellowing of the eyes and skin). These symptoms can last up to six months. With or without symptoms, people with HAV infection can spread the infection to others.
1.Men who have sex with men.2.Users of street drugs (injecting and non-injecting).3.Children, two years of age and older, who live in areas with historically increased rates of Hepatitis A (for information about these areas, contact your local health department). Uinta County is a moderately at risk area.4.People who travel or work in any area of the world except the U.S., Canada, Western Europe, Japan, New Zealand, and Australia.5.People with chronic liver disease, including Hepatitis C.6.People working with live Hepatitis A virus.7.People with clotting factor disorders, such as hemophilia.
Counseling before the test includes:
Helping you understand what the test can and can’t tell you.
Explaining if anyone else can find out your test results.
Helping you understand your risk for HIV.
Counseling after the test includes:
Helping you understand what your test result means.
Ways to prevent the spread of HIV, whether your test is positive or negative.
Helping you make a plan to deal with either a positive or a negative test result.
Testing can reduce your anxiety and may help you make changes to improve your quality of life.
If you are thinking about getting pregnant, testing can help you look at the risk of passing HIV to your baby. There are medicines you can take to reduce the baby’s risk of getting HIV.
You will know if it is safe to donate blood or organs.
If you have HIV, you can learn how to keep your immune system strong.
You are at risk if:
You have ever shared needles or works to inject or snort drugs or have done non-professional tattooing or piercing.
You have ever had sex with an injection drug user.
You have been a sex partner of someone with HIV or someone at risk for HIV.
You have had many sex partners, or have had sex with someone who has.
You have ever been sexually assaulted
You have ever had a sexually transmitted disease or infection.
(*) A certified copy of the license may be needed to change your name on your social security card, driver’s license and other documents.
Records of marriage licenses issued in the State of Wyoming since May 1941 are available in the State Vital Records Division office in Cheyenne. Phone number is (307) 777-7595.
According to Wyoming State Law 11-31-107, dogs running livestock, wildlife, or posing danger to people against the wish of the property owner may be killed at once in cases where the livestock has been injured or is threatened with injury. The person killing any dog running livestock, wildlife, or posing danger to people, is not liable to the owner where the vicious character of the dog or the damage or danger of damage is shown.
By federal law, owners of mineral rights have the right to extract the minerals, even if that activity changes “surface characteristics”. It’s important that you know what minerals may be located under your land and who owns the rights to them. Check your deed, and if you don’t understand it, you may want to contact your attorney or other professional to help you.
A survey of the land is the only way to confirm the location of your property lines.
Whether you want to construct a single family home, a guest house, to subdivide, to open a store, your plans may require a Zoning Map Amendment, as well as a Driveway Access Permit, a Small Wastewater Permit, a Land Use Certificate or other permit requirements. Check with the Uinta County Planning office to find out what you'll need and when you'll need it.
Many Subdivisions and planned developments have covenants and design guidelines that limit the use of the property. Find out if there are covenants (either as your realtor or check with the Uinta County Clerk's Office), make sure that you can live with the rules of the subdivision.
Homeowners and property owners associations often are responsible for the maintenance of roads, utilities and other common elements. Check the subdivision's covenants to learn if an association has that responsibility. Check with your realtor or some of your future neighbors to lean if an association is functioning.
Programs on Adelphia Cable can also be interrupted by Uinta County to issue warning information using a capture system.
Radio Stations KEVA 1240 and KOTB 106.2 can also be interrupted by Uinta County to issue warning information using a capture system.
Another method of warning is "NOAA Weather Radio". Local electronics stores carry several types and usually cost less than $50. These are activated by the National Weather Service and provide weather-related "watches" and "warnings" for the area.
No, only sales that are considered valid open market sales are used. Sales involving foreclosures, relatives, gifts, etc. are generally not used.
Reducing mosquito populations will also reduce mosquito bites. In some communities, public funded surveillance and control programs reduce mosquito populations by eliminating mosquito breeding habitat, mosquito larvae, or adults. You can also take measures in your own yard or on your property to eliminate standing water where mosquitoes breed. Sources of standing water include old tires, metal cans, ceramic pots, clogged rain gutters, wading pools, pool covers, or birdbaths.