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A surge in COVID-19 cases likely linked to the omicron variant broke records within the Cherokee Nation health system during the first week of January.
Adding to the options by which Americans can protect themselves from the COVID-19 pandemic, but also perhaps adding to the public confusion, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has announced it is OK to “mix and match” COVID vaccines and boosters.
The Cherokee Nation is supporting public school districts in its reservation by donating Cherokee-made masks to districts that implement mask mandates to help reduce the spread of the COVID-19 Delta variant.
As a result of a surge of the COVID-19 Delta variant across the Cherokee Nation reservation, and to protect Cherokee families and communities, the CN is shifting to virtual activities for the 69th annual Cherokee National Holiday.
Cherokee Nation Health Services officials said Aug. 3 they are seeing a surge in COVID-19 hospitalizations, with 90% of new COVID cases occurring among unvaccinated patients.
The Cherokee Nation’s rec center known by many as the Markoma gym is closing its doors Aug. 9 until further notice, according to the tribe.
Health officials are urging residents to be aware of new symptoms possible under a quick-spreading COVID-19 variant as it marches down the Interstate 44 corridor from southwestern Missouri to the Oklahoma City metro area.
For a while, it looked like the 2021 college baseball season might not happen for the McNeese State Cowboys and catcher-first baseman Tre’ Obregon III, a Cherokee citizen.
Only 35% of Oklahomans – 1.16 million people – who are eligible to be vaccinated are fully immunized.