Hair and nail salons, al fresco dining ordered to close in San Joaquin Valley

Hair salons, barbershops, nail salons, and al fresco dining in San Joaquin Valley should be closed by 11:59 PM on Sunday. The latest restrictions come after the regional residency order came into effect in the state on Saturday afternoon because available ICU capacity in the region dropped to less than 15%, as of Saturday afternoon, available ICU capacity in the region was 8.6%, according to the Department California Public Health. District health departments in the region sent a joint press release saying they would give companies that have to close or make adjustments until Monday to enact the changes. “It was tough on us.” “We closed for half the year.” She has the Southern The Spa at Southern Exposure on the Miracle Mile in Stockton. “We’re clearly far away. We follow all protocols, and I still don’t know how they think we’re supposed to live? How do I pay my mortgage payments without anyone working? “Because of the pandemic, Southern is trying to sell the building to make ends meet.” It was horrific, she said. This business has been here for 31 years. “Just one year, they destroyed everything we worked for all our lives.” Owners of Papapavlo’s Bistro and Bar in Lincoln Center can reach out. “We have been in business for 32 years,” said owner Jennifer Papas. “Are you going to get us out of work?” After investing at least $ 10,000 to equip the outdoor dining space, the Papas family must now shut it down and rely only on takeout and delivery again. Owner Andrew Pappas said: “Unfortunately, this is the busiest time of the year and will be devastating for the revenue we depend on.” Due to banquets and office parties, the restaurant typically makes up 40% of its annual revenue during the holiday season. “Our health measures, spacing, everything is fine. We just don’t know why they have to punish restaurants.” His wife agreed, saying, “I don’t understand why you can still shop at Costco, Target, and Walmart, but you can’t. Eating out, ”said Jennifer Pappas. With business owners worrying about their bottom line earnings, Southern said she’s also worried about her health.“ I’m 60 years old, so I’m a little nervous too, ”she said. It will happen. ”On Saturday, Kamlesh Kaur of the Stanislaus County Department of Public Health said 41% of the ICU beds in use are used by COVID-19 patients and only five are available for the entire county.“ This is a very critical level for us, ”said Kamlesh Kaur. Health officials acknowledge the difficulties of lockdown but are seeking help from the community. “It is now time for us all to adhere to all stringent guidelines so that our health care system remains open to all community members regardless of COVID-19,” Kaur said. For emergency management people to abide by the bugs order Baa in the new house. As the intensive care beds fill up, spokeswoman Tiffany Hayer stresses that people who need medical care should still come to the hospital. “We still have space available in our intensive care units and hospitals,” Haier said. “If people have a real medical emergency, we still want them to follow EMS, call 911 if they have a medical emergency. We want them to be seen and we want them to be treated.” Upon implementation, the San Joaquin and Stanislaus County Sheriff’s Bureau said they will not arrest people who violate the order and instead continue to focus on education. “We live in the land of the free. Our country is founded on this very principle, and the Stanislaus County Sheriff’s office will not arrest members of our community for violating this order. We are not an authoritarian regime,” said Jeff Dirks, Sheriff of Stanislaus County, in a Facebook statement: “We are not an authoritarian regime.” That with our freedom we can also choose to do the right thing. Today I ask you to choose wisely, as a free American, to do what you can to protect our community and those at risk. ”The San Joaquin County Mayor’s office echoed a similar message on Facebook saying in part:“ We will continue to encourage companies and citizens to follow public health recommendations. As always, we prefer to educate the people and companies that fall out of compliance when possible, and help them achieve compliance. The bottom line is that our society is suffering at this time and we, as always, will be partners in the solution until we can get through it. Stockton Police will continue its three-tiered approach: (1) education, (2) a warning letter and (3) a quote. Since the outbreak of the pandemic, police have issued three citations: two for a salon and one for a car show organizer, according to a spokesperson.

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Hair salons, barbershops, nail salons, and al fresco dining in San Joaquin Valley should be closed by 11:59 PM on Sunday.

The last restrictions are yet to come The home-state territorial residence order went into effect on Saturday afternoon Because available ICU capacity in the region has decreased to less than 15%.

As of Saturday afternoon, available ICU capacity in the region is 8.6%, according to the California Department of Public Health.

District health departments in the region sent a joint press release saying they would give companies that have to close or make adjustments until Monday to enact the changes.

“It’s been tough on us. We’ve closed for half the year,” said Meryl Southern.

Southern Owns The Spa at Southern Exposure on the Miracle Mile in Stockton.

“Obviously, we are far away. We follow all protocols, and I still don’t know how they think we’re supposed to live? How do I pay mortgage payments without anyone working?” She said.

Due to the pandemic, Southern is trying to sell the building to cover their expenses.

“It was horrible. This business has been here for 31 years. Just one year, they ruined everything we worked for all our lives.”

The owners of Papapavlo’s Bistro and Bar in Lincoln Center can reach out.

“We have been in business for 32 years,” said owner Jennifer Papas. “Are you going to get us out of work?”

After investing at least $ 10,000 in setting up the outdoor dining space, the Papas family must now shut it down and rely only on fast food and delivery again.

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Owner Andrew Pappas said: “Unfortunately, this is the busiest time of the year and will be devastating for the revenue we depend on.”

Due to banquets and office parties, the restaurant typically makes up 40% of its annual revenue during the holiday season.

“Our sanitation, divergence, everything is fine. We just don’t know why they should punish restaurants,” Andrew Pappas said.

His wife agreed.

“I don’t understand why you can still shop at Costco, Target and Walmart,” said Jennifer Papas, “but you can’t eat out.”

As business owners worry about their bottom line earnings, Southern said she also worries about her health.

“I’m 60 years old, so I’m a little nervous, too,” she said. “I’m really afraid of what will happen in the future.”

On Saturday, Kamlesh Kaur of the Stanislaus County Department of Public Health said 41% of ICU beds in use are used by COVID-19 patients and only five are available for the entire county.

“This is a very critical level for us,” Kamlesh Kaur said.

Health officials acknowledge the difficulties of the lockdown but are seeking help from the community.

“Now is the time for us all to adhere to all stringent guidelines so that our healthcare system remains open to all members of society regardless of COVID-19,” said Kaur.

The San Joaquin County Office of Emergency Management is also urging people to adhere to the new stay-at-home order. As the intensive care beds fill up, spokeswoman Tiffany Hayer stresses that people who need medical care should still come to the hospital.

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“We still have space available in our intensive care units and hospitals,” Haier said. “If people have a real medical emergency, we still want them to follow EMS, call 911 if they have a medical emergency. We want them to be seen and we want them to be treated.”

In terms of enforcement, the San Joaquin County Mayor’s and Stanislaus’ offices said they will not arrest people who violate the order and will instead continue to focus on education.

“We live in the land of the free. Our country is founded on this very principle, and the Stanislaus County Sheriff’s office will not arrest members of our community for violating this order. We are not an authoritarian regime,” said Jeff Dirks, Sheriff of Stanislaus County, in a Facebook statement: “We are not an authoritarian regime.” That with our freedom we can also choose to do the right thing. Today I ask you to choose wisely, as a free American, to do what you can to protect our community and those at risk. “

The San Joaquin County Sheriff’s office echoed a similar message on Facebook saying in part:

We will continue to encourage businesses and citizens to follow public health recommendations. As always, we prefer to educate the people and companies that fall out of compliance when possible, and help them achieve compliance. The bottom line is that our society is suffering at this time, and as usual, we will be partners in the solution until we can get through this.

Stockton Police will continue their approach consisting of three levels: (1) education, (2) warning speech and (3) martyrdom. Since the outbreak of the pandemic, police have issued three citations: two for a salon and one for a car show organizer, according to a spokesperson.

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