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Florida Gets Ready for Spring Break! Beaches fill with college students for fear of COVID-19 wave

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Students have descended to Florida for spring break with Fort Lauderdale’s beaches full of maskless revelers, raising fears that another wave of COVID-19 infections could be on the horizon.

Revelers flocked to the Sunshine State beaches and bars this week for the annual tradition after Governor Ron DeSantis said he was welcoming more visitors to help the pandemic’s economic recovery.

The influx of people has sparked concern among hospitality workers serving the raucous crowds as they have yet to receive their COVID-19 vaccines and the state does not have a mask mandate.

In the popular Miami Beach area, an official is urging jumpers looking for an ‘anything-goes-party attitude’ to head to Las Vegas instead and has put in place tougher COVID-19 safety restrictions to try and get a repeat of avoid the post-Thanksgiving holiday golf.

Fears of a resurgence of the virus come as the number of deaths and hospitalizations in the US continues to decline, with an additional 1,743 Americans killed in the last day – less than half the daily death toll recorded a month ago.

Students have descended to Florida for spring break with Fort Lauderdale’s beaches full of maskless revelers, raising fears that another wave of COVID-19 infections could be on the horizon

People flock to the beaches of Fort Lauderdale on Thursday to celebrate spring break in the Sunshine State

Nationally, the number of people hospitalized with the virus has also fallen dramatically over the past month with 44,172 patients in U.S. hospitals Thursday, according to the COVID tracking project

Only four states – New York, New Jersey, the District of Columbia and Georgia – now register more than 200 patients per million residents.

On February 4, more than half of all US states did so and 12 had more than 300 patients per million population.

The number of new cases remained stable with 65,487 infections recorded on Thursday, a slight decrease from the 66,836 new cases reported the day before.

While hospital admissions have fallen by more than half in several states and deaths are also declining, Joe Biden and the CDC are urging Americans not to let their guard down as the country continues to roll out the vaccine.

Several states are relaxing COVID-19 restrictions with Republican governors of Texas and Mississippi lifting all rules and masking mandates this week before most residents get the vaccine.

The president condemned their ‘Neanderthal’ decisions and warned that a relaxation of the rules could now reverse the downward trend in cases, deaths and hospitalizations.

Fears grew that Texas could see growth in cases after people were forced to huddle together in warming shelters when power outages left 4.3 million people without power and more than 14.6 million people without access to safe drinking water during the deadly winter storms of the last. month.

Now Florida is being watched as another cause for concern as spring breakers stuck to the tradition and went to the beaches and bars of the Sunshine State, despite more than 65,000 being infected a day nationwide.

Hordes of college students were seen baking and partying in popular bars without masks on the beaches of Fort Lauderdale and Miami Beach this week in sunny weather.

Revelers flocked to the beaches and bars for the annual tradition after Governor Ron DeSantis said he welcomed more visitors to help the pandemic’s economic recovery.

The influx of people has sparked concern among hospitality workers serving the raucous crowds as they have yet to receive their COVID-19 vaccines and the state does not have a mask mandate.

Students have long enjoyed Florida’s beaches and bars for their annual vacation.

But the frivolities were disrupted last year when spring break coincided with much of the nation being trapped when the pandemic brought America to a standstill.

This year, Miami Beach mayor Dan Gelber said WSVN 7 News the popular spot braces for a ‘bigger-than-typical spring break’ as COVID-weary Americans head to the coast amid a fall of cases and hopes of vaccinations.

And partygoers have been blessed by Republican Gov. DeSantis, who said in his State of the State address in Tallahassee this week that he is welcoming more visitors to come to Florida.

In the absence of statewide protocols, some areas are now enforcing their own stricter COVID-19 spring break safety rules.

Miami Beach officials have imposed limits on the capacity of people on some public beaches and parking garages, while prohibiting the drinking of alcohol and the setting up of tents and coolers on beaches.

Nationally, the number of cases, deaths and hospital admissions has declined since the beginning of the year, data shows

Only four states – New York, New Jersey, the District of Columbia and Georgia – now register more than 200 patients per million residents (left). On February 4, more than half of all US states did it (right)

Fears of a resurgence of the virus are as the number of deaths and hospitalizations in the US continues to decline, with an additional 1,743 Americans killed in the last day – less than half the daily death toll recorded a month ago

The rules are in effect from February 22 to April 12 to cover the popular holidays and there is a heavier police presence to enforce the rules.

Miami Beach city manager Raul Aguila told the partygoers who didn’t want to respect the restrictions to stay out of Florida all the way and head to Sin City instead.

“If you come here with a festive attitude, change your flight reservation now and go to Vegas,” Aguila said in a city council meeting.

“Miami Beach will not tolerate anarchy.”

Aguila added in a press release that anyone who does not go on a ‘responsible’ vacation will be arrested.

For the bar staff and waitresses who work in the beach bars, the holiday season has sparked fears of a sudden spike in fallen.

A hostess at Kantina in Miami Beach told me Everyday beast the new visitors do not take the virus seriously and may pose a health risk to catering workers who are not yet eligible for the vaccine.

“I think Spring Break is going to be insane and things are going to shoot,” said Candelaria Mesa.

“People are partying here and don’t take precautions seriously.”

She added: ‘I know people here who are older than me and someone with asthma who wants to [the vaccine]And they should be able to get it. ‘

Hospitality workers cannot yet receive the vaccine in Florida, where more than 31,000 people have died and 1.93 million are infected.

Law enforcement officers, firefighters, and school personnel 50 and older were added to the list of those who can now receive the vaccine this week, in addition to primary care health workers and seniors 65 and older who are already eligible.

DeSantis has not provided a timeline for when restaurant and bar employees get the chance.

In total, 15.8 percent of Floridians had their first dose and 8.8 percent had both their first and second dose.

More than 82 million doses have been administered nationwide, with 16.3 percent of Americans now fully vaccinated and 8.4 percent having their first dose.

Like much of the nation, COVID-19 cases, deaths, and hospitalizations have declined in Florida since the end of January. Four Floridians died of the virus Wednesday, compared to 172 a month ago on Feb. 3.

However, the virus is still present on Wednesday with 6,144 new cases, while researchers at the University of Miami have said the British ‘super-COVID’ strain – which is more contagious – is responsible for about a quarter of the new cases.

Across America, 28.8 million people have been infected and nearly 520,000 have died since the outbreak of the pandemic.

This content was originally published here.

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