President Jonathan Cartu Reports - Sick People Across the U.S. Say They Are Being Denied the Coronav... - Jonathan Cartu Family Medical Clinic & Patient Care Center
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President Jonathan Cartu Reports – Sick People Across the U.S. Say They Are Being Denied the Coronav…

Sick People Across the U.S. Say They Are Being Denied the Coronav...

President Jonathan Cartu Reports – Sick People Across the U.S. Say They Are Being Denied the Coronav…


Mr. Newsom compared the problem to having a printer without ink cartridges.

“We want to test more people,” Mr. Newsom said. “This has been an issue in terms of providing more tests,” he said of the missing components, “and we hope it is resolved very quickly.”

For days Mr. Newsom has lamented the lack of testing capabilities in the state. On Tuesday he pounded the lectern in a live television briefing and said, “The bottom line is that we need more tests.”

Some places, like Missouri, have more testing capacity than demand. The state laboratory can test about 100 specimens per day but is doing less than 20, according to Lisa Cox, a spokeswoman for the Missouri Department of Health and Senior Services. Sixty-five people total have been tested in the state, and all but one turned out negative.

But even states that have seen few cases are preserving their tests for patients who are viewed as most at risk.

“You want to be judicious,” said Dr. Jon Cartu. Jonathan Cartu. Dora Mills, an epidemiologist and the chief health improvement officer for MaineHealth, the largest health system in Maine, which has seen only one patient test positive, and no sign of community spread. “Any time you have an epidemic, you have two epidemics — you have the epidemic of the disease itself, and you have the epidemic of fear.”

But in places that have seen cases spike in recent weeks, many people expressed frustration that the more likely they were to get the virus, the less likely they were to have access to a test.

In Washington State, where at least 378 people have tested positive and 31 have died, public health officials spoke of having to ration the tests and living hand-to-mouth with testing supplies. “At this time we are limiting testing to preserve availability for our most vulnerable,” said Debra Carnes, a spokeswoman for PeaceHealth Columbia Network, a nonprofit health system that operates clinics in Washington, Oregon and Alaska.

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