» Frequently Asked Questions: COVID-19 impact to the U.S. Army Reserve (updated May 19, 2020)
» U.S. Army Reserve leadership continues to monitor the coronavirus outbreak. For media queries, call 910-622-3687.
» Army Reserve Soldiers: For the latest information on Battle Assembly schedules and training exercises, please contact your chain of command.
» In the News: U.S. Army Reserve response to COVID-19: a conversation with Charles Luckey | Federal News Network
LATEST IMAGES More photos »
U.S. ARMY COVID-19 HOTLINE:
OCONUS DSN: 312-421-3700 | CONUS DSN: 421-3700
LETTER TO THE FORCE:
The Army's Commitment to Health Protection (PDF)
NCOA Camp Parks - California
NCOA Fort Dix - New Jersey
NCOA Fort McCoy - Wisconsin
6075 Goethels Road
Fort Belvoir, VA 22060
Army Reserve Headquarters-Fort Bragg
4710 Knox St,
Fort Bragg, North Carolina 28310
URBAN AUGMENTATION MEDICAL TASK FORCE (UAMTF) INFORMATION
(click image for pdf | text version)
Article: U.S. Army Reserve provides medical augmentation in response to COVID-19 »
Article: Urban Augmentation Medical Task Forces provide an expeditionary, deployable and scalable medical staff »
U.S. ARMY RESERVE GUIDANCE
RELATED TO COVID-19 (click images for pdf)
»Soldier Virtual Battle Assembly Policy«
»Virtual Battle Assembly«
Updated April 2, 2020
Read more in the PDF version »
WHAT IS IT?
Coronavirus Disease 2019 or COVID-19 is a new respiratory virus first identified in Wuhan, Hubei Province, China. A novel coronavirus is a new coronavirus that has not been previously identified. Coronavirus Disease 2019 is a new disease never seen before in humans. It is different from other human coronaviruses that cause the common cold.
More information »
PREVENTION AND TREATMENT
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention always recommends everyday preventive actions to help prevent the spread of respiratory viruses, including: Avoid close contact with people who are sick; avoid touching eyes, nose and mouth; wash hand with soap and water for at least 20 seconds; clean and disinfect frequently touched objects and surfaces.
More information »
ISOLATION AND QUARANTINE
Isolation and quarantine are public health practices used to stop or limit the spread of disease.
» Isolation is used to separate ill persons who have a communicable disease from those who are healthy. Isolation restricts the movement of ill persons to help stop the spread of certain diseases. For example, hospitals use isolation for patients with infectious tuberculosis.
» Quarantine is used to separate and restrict the movement of well persons who may have been exposed to a communicable disease to see if they become ill. These people may have been exposed to a disease and do not know it, or they may have the disease but do not show symptoms. Quarantine can also help limit the spread of communicable disease.
Isolation and quarantine are used to protect the public by preventing exposure to infected persons or to persons who may be infected.
*Information via HHS.gov
WHAT YOU SHOULD KNOW ABOUT COVID-19
PREVENT THE SPREAD OF COVID-19
IF YOU ARE SICK
More from the CDC: Workplace, school and home guidance »
U.S. ARMY RESERVE COVID-19 RESPONSE
ARMY AND MILITARY LINKS
GOVERNMENT AND HEALTH LINKS
U.S. STATE AND TERRITORY HEALTH DEPARTMENT COVID-19 WEBSITES: Alabama | Alaska | Arizona | Arkansas | California | Colorado | CNMI | Connecticut | Delaware | District of Columbia | Florida | Georgia | Guam | Hawaii | Idaho | Illinois | Indiana | Iowa | Kansas | Kentucky | Louisiana | Maine | Maryland | Massachusetts | Michigan | Minnesota | Mississippi | Missouri | Montana | Nebraska | Nevada | New Hampshire | New Jersey | New Mexico | New York | North Carolina | North Dakota | Ohio | Oklahoma | Oregon | Pennsylvania | Puerto Rico | Rhode Island | South Carolina | South Dakota | Tennessee | Texas | Utah | Vermont | Virgin Islands | Virginia | Washington | West Virginia | Wisconsin | Wyoming
Tweets by CDCgov