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LAS VEGAS ̵
According to a press release issued by the Health District, the patient is an international visitor and the potential exposure occurred between 9-11 March. The Health District is warning individuals who may have contact with this patient and will not release any further information about the patient.
Because measles can be very contagious, the Health District is advising people who have visited the following sites in Las Vegas during the times specified below to review their immunization status and contact their healthcare providers if they are not fully immunized against measles and have not already had the disease. They should also contact their healthcare providers if they develop a rash with fever or other symptoms consistent with measles within 21 days of visiting these places:
- Treasure Island Hotel and Casino / TI / registered desk and main hotel, 3300 S. Las Vegas Boulevard, between 2 pm and 5 p. March 9.
- Hospital Springs / Emergency Springs Springs, 2075 E. Flamingo Road, between 11 p.m. March 10 and 6 am March 11.
It is recommended that anyone with symptoms should contact the health care provider's office before entering a health care facility to allow the facility to make appropriate arrangements to ensure that they do not. the illness is spread.
Symptoms can start up to 21 days after they have been exposed to the virus. On average, an infected patient develops a virus on the virus about 10 days after exposure . The two or four day fever can be lived and the peak can be as high as 105 degrees. Afterwards, people often develop runny eyes, cough and red.
By 14 days after exposure, the rash emerges and can continue between five and six days. It starts at the hair line, moves it to the face and neck, and eventually reaches the hands and feet. Measles can be spread around four days before the rash and four days later.
The risk of disease is low for people who have previously been vaccinated against measles or diagnosed with the disease, according to the Health District. The measles vaccine is very effective; however, some people may not be adequately protected. Suggestions for vaccination of measles may vary depending on age, occupation or health status. For more information, visit the Center for Disease Control and Prevention vaccination webpage. Many people were born before 1957 in childhood and young people are routinely vaccinated against him.
People against whom measles are or are adequately immunized are protected. Immunity can be determined by a blood test.
For information about Health District immunization clinics, call 702-759-0850. Immunizations are available in the following places:
- Central Public Health Center, 280 S. Decatur Boulevard, Monday – Friday, 8 am to 4:30 pm
- East Las Vegas Public Health Center, 560 N. Nellis Boulevard, Suite E12, Monday – Friday, 8 am to 4:30 pm
- De Nevada District Health District Clinic, 874 American Drive Drive, Henderson, Monday – Thursday, 8 am to 4 pm, Friday 8 am to 1 pm Closed daily 1 pm to 2 p.m. By appointment only.
- Mesquite Public Health Center, 830 Hafen Lane, Mesquite, Tuesday and Thursday, 8 a.m. until 4:30 pm Closed noon to 1 p.m. By appointment only.
Visit Southern Nevada Health District website for more information.