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For people in Wisconsin who are interested in better understanding the pandemic, how it spreads and the ways they can protect themselves and their families, here are explanations for common questions and additional information about COVID-19 resources.
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Wisconsin has issued a "stay-at-home" order to contain the spread of the new coronavirus. But what does that mean? What can and can't people do under the new rules? Here are some answers to common questions.
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More than 21,000 unemployment claims were filed on March 23, bringing the total to more than 101,464 claims that have been filed since March 15.
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To slow the spread of COVID-19, health care systems around the state are using telehealth for more visits. But leaders say barriers to audio or video visits still exist.
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Gov. Tony Evers has directed state health officials to issue a stay-at-home order for Wisconsin prohibiting non-essential travel, with some exceptions, amid the continued spread of COVID-19.
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As the situation surrounding COVID-19 continues to evolve, feelings of stress, anxiety and uncertainty are natural. But there are steps you can take to manage those emotions.
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The state Department of Health Services says there are 457 positive cases of COVID-19 statewide as of March 24, as well as 8,237 negative tests. However, the number continues to grow as counties announce more positive test results.
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If you're looking for food, housing, or senior care in Wisconsin during the outbreak of the new coronavirus, here are some places to look -- as well as ways you can help.
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In stressful circumstances like these, pediatricians recommend building a schedule and a sense of routine for children.
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Coronavirus has turned life upside down in Wisconsin. But the state still has an April 7 election coming up, with a presidential primary, state Supreme Court race and hundreds of local races. Their pandemic experiences could shape future politics.