State of Colorado begins deconstruction of two alternative COVID care sites

Centennial, Colo. – Oct. 6, 2020: On October 5, the State of Colorado began deconstruction of two alternative care sites. The Ranch Complex in Loveland and the Western Memory Care Center in Grand Junction will complete deconstruction around mid-November. 

At this time, with a 3.41 seven-day average percent positivity rate, the state feels like it is  safe to close these two sites. Three alternative care sites remain available and ready to operate at the Colorado Convention Center, St. Mary Corwin and St. Anthony 84th Avenue sites.  

Deconstruction of the two sites saves the state money while ensuring we still have the necessary capacity to respond to a surge. The state will transfer equipment from the two sites to the Colorado Convention Center for use within the three remaining sites. 

On April 10, Governor Jared Polis announced that alternative care sites were standing up to “help protect our ability to treat the most seriously sick by allowing hospitals to move less serious cases to the convention center and therefore make critical care available for those who need it most.”  At that time our seven-day positivity rate was 19.66 percent. 

In the early days of the pandemic, Colorado saw rapid infection growth and modeling data indicated that we were on pace to far exceed the capacity of our healthcare system. It was critical to build capacity outside of our hospitals to ensure that Coloradans would be able to have the care that they needed if we exceeded institutional capacity.  

The need to use the alternative care facilities was mitigated by the Stay at Home order and Coloradans’ commitment to helping slow the spread of COVID-19. Throughout this time we partnered with our hospitals and healthcare system to increase hospital capacity and ventilators. Colorado doctors have also become more experienced in treating COVID-19 patients in ways that result in better outcomes, shorter lengths of stay and less demand for ventilators.  

State of Colorado begins deconstruction of two alternative COVID care sites

State of Colorado releases guidance for organized sports

Organized youth recreational and adult amateur leagues, club sports, interscholastic, and other organization-sponsored athletics sports must adhere to state and local orders. 

Sept. 16, 2020 – The Colorado Department of Public Health and Environment (CDPHE) today released guidance for organized sports including organized youth recreational and adult amateur leagues, club sports, interscholastic, and other organization-sponsored athletics. The guidance includes information for each phase of the State’s new dial framework, released yesterday and addresses key topics like facility considerations, spectators, as well as tournaments, transportation, and travel. 

Participating in sports, in any capacity during this pandemic, holds an inherent risk of possible infection for participants and risk of transmission to other individuals, such as their household members. Stakeholders must consider the risks and benefits of participation in their plans for resuming organized sports.

Adherence to public health guidelines is essential to minimize risk and disruptions to athletic activities. In addition, The risk of COVID-19 spread can be different depending on the type of activity which is based on:

  • Number of people a player or coach interacts with;
  • Type of physical interaction;
  • Length of time of the close interaction;
  • Sharing of equipment across multiple players;
  • Environment of play (e.g. indoors, outdoors); and
  • Layers of protection that are in place, including:
  • face coverings, 
  • physical distancing, 
  • hand hygiene, 
  • cleaning and disinfecting commonly touched surfaces, etc. 

Physical exertion, including sports, involves forced exhalation, which may increase the risk of transmission, similar to that seen in singing or playing certain musical instruments. Therefore,increased physical distancing of participants and spectators beyond a minimum of 6 feet is reasonable. Infection control measures applied collectively, such as screening, physical distancing of coaches and spectators, hand hygiene, and facial coverings where appropriate are especially important given that many sports involve close contact of individuals at various times during training or competition.

Teams that desire to practice and compete without disruption are strongly advised to take these recommendations seriously. Athletes, teams, and organizations should hold each other accountable to follow guidelines and ensure compliance with infection control measures during and beyond play. Behaviors and decisions of participants outside the sports setting may impact the ability of the entire team to participate in training or competition if a single athlete or coach becomes exposed or ill. 

These guidelines can be applied to other settings where physical activity and forced exhalation occur, and parks and recreation staff (or their equivalent) and state sporting governing bodies are encouraged to enforce these guidelines. 

Sports settings such as professional or collegiate entities should adhere to the specific guidelines for their governing body and specifications in public health orders. Sports with school age kids need to follow the school case investigation/outbreak guidance.  

The full guidance is available online.  Continue to stay up to date by visiting

State of Colorado releases guidance for organized sports

State launches outbreak map on COVID-19 website

The state has launched an official outbreak data map on that displays the location of all confirmed outbreaks reported to the Colorado Department of Public Health and Environment and will be updated each Wednesday with information from the weekly outbreak surveillance report. The map will provide further consistency, accuracy, and transparency around COVID-19 outbreak data.

The map displays locations of active outbreaks using symbology based on the outbreak setting, and resolved outbreaks are shown using a gray marker. Users can click on each active or resolved outbreak to view additional details, including the date the outbreak was determined to be an outbreak, the date it was resolved if applicable, and the number of confirmed and probable cases and deaths. Additional  outbreak data and visualizations of that data can be found on CDPHE’s data page by clicking on “Outbreaks.” A full list of outbreak locations is available here.

The CDPHE is committed to transparency and to empowering the public and our partners through access to COVID-19 data and information. Continue to stay up to date by visiting


El estado publica un mapa de brotes en el sitio web de COVID-19

REMOTO, 10 de septiembre de 2020 – El estado ha publicado un mapa oficial de datos de brotes en la página, el cual demuestra la ubicación de todos los brotes confirmados que se han reportado al Departamento de Salud Pública y Medio Ambiente de Colorado (CDPHE, por sus siglas en inglés) y se actualizará cada día miércoles con información proveniente del informe semanal de vigilancia de brotes. El mapa proporcionará mayor coherencia, precisión y transparencia en relación con los datos de brotes del COVID-19.

El mapa indica las ubicaciones de los brotes activos utilizando una leyenda de símbolos basados en el tipo de entorno en que ocurrió el brote. Los brotes concluidos se indican con color gris. Los usuarios pueden hacer clic en cada brote activo o concluido para ver detalles adicionales, incluyendo la fecha en la cual se determinó que era un brote, la fecha en que el brote se dio por terminado, si aplica, y el número de casos confirmados y probables, además del número de fallecimientos. Puede encontrar datos adicionales de brotes y gráficos de esos datos en la página de datos del CDPHE al hacer clic en la palabra “Outbreaks” (Brotes). Puede encontrar una lista completa con las ubicaciones de los brotes aquí.  

El CDPHE está comprometido con la transparencia y el empoderamiento del público y de nuestros colaboradores mediante acceso a los datos e información sobre el COVID-19. 

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State launches outbreak map on COVID-19 website

SEOC: State delivers KN95 masks to Colorado schools

Centennial, Colo. – The Colorado State Emergency Operations Center (SEOC) has delivered 672,750 KN95 masks to Colorado schools. Four of 10 shipments are complete.  On July 16, Gov. Jared Polis announced that Colorado will provide educators with medical-grade masks. This offer includes staff members who work directly with students at any K-12 public school, private school, charter, BOCES, district and facility school. 

The Colorado Department of Education (CDE) worked with the SEOC to coordinate the delivery to Colorado schools for a 10-week supply of KN95 masks — one mask per week — for every staff member who works directly with students. 

Representatives from the Colorado SEOC called school districts, BOCES, charters, facility schools and private schools to coordinate delivery, confirm physical addresses and numbers of staff people who need the masks. The initial delivery of KN95 masks began on Aug. 17, 2020. Masks will be delivered once a week for 10 weeks. 

Charter schools and non-Catholic private schools pick up their supply of masks in the district where they are located. Masks for staff members at Catholic schools will be delivered to each diocese. For more information, visit the KN95 Masks for Colorado Schools webpage.


El estado entrega mascarillas KN95 a las escuelas de Colorado

Centennial, CO – El Centro de Operaciones de Emergencia de Colorado (SEOC, por sus siglas en inglés) ha entregado 672,750 mascarillas KN95 a las escuelas del estado. Ya se han completado 4 de 10 cargamentos. El 16 de julio, el Gob. Jared Polis anunció que Colorado les proporcionará mascarillas de grado médico a los maestros y miembros del personal que trabajan directamente con los estudiantes en cualquier escuela pública K-12, privada, chárter, BOCES (juntas de cooperativas de servicios educativos), de distrito y de servicios de educación especial (Facility School).

El Departamento de Educación de Colorado colaboró con el SEOC para coordinar la entrega de un suministro de mascarillas KN95 para 10 semanas a las escuelas del estado, es decir, una mascarilla por semana para cada miembro del personal que trabaja directamente con los estudiantes. 

Representantes del SEOC de Colorado se comunicaron con los distritos escolares, escuelas chárter, privadas, BOCES y de servicios de educación especial (Facility School) para coordinar la entrega, confirmar las direcciones físicas y el número de miembros del personal que necesitarán mascarillas. La entrega inicial de las mascarillas KN95 comenzó el 17 de agosto de 2020 y se entregarán una vez a la semana durante 10 semanas. 

Las escuelas chárter y privadas no católicas recogerán el suministro de mascarillas en el distrito escolar donde están ubicadas. Las mascarillas para los miembros del personal de las escuelas católicas se entregarán a cada diócesis. Para obtener más información, consulte la página web del programa de mascarillas KN95 para escuelas de Colorado

SEOC: State delivers KN95 masks to Colorado schools

Guidance released to help local public health agencies and schools navigate opening for fall 2020

Districts will continue to work with local public health agencies on school plans appropriate for their communities

DENVER, July 20, 2020: The Colorado Department of Public Health and Environment, in collaboration with the Colorado Department of Education, released new guidance for the fall opening of schools today. The group presented slides during a media availability earlier today. The guidance will help local public health agencies work with districts and schools to ensure the safest learning environment possible during the COVID-19 pandemic. 

The guidance provides specific recommendations schools should consider based on the level of COVID-19 in their communities.

Additionally, the guidance has age-group specific recommendations on mask-wearing, physical distancing, and keeping students in cohorts. The guidelines are based on current evidence that suggests the risk of COVID-19 transmission between younger children and from younger children to adults is low, so preschools and elementary schools have different guidelines than middle schools and high schools.

“Our top and only priority is to keep Coloradans healthy,” said Dr. Eric France, chief medical officer, Colorado Department of Public Health and Environment. “Having students return to the classroom won’t be simple. We will continue to work with school districts across the state, so when ready, schools can have the necessary systems in place to protect our children and ensure that schools can mitigate the spread of COVID-19. We’ll need everyone to take tremendous precautions.” 

“We know the importance of in-person learning and how critical school is to the health, well-being, and academic growth of our students,” said Colorado Education Commissioner Katy Anthes. “While our goal is to get students back into the classroom where they can be the most supported, we need to prioritize the health and safety of students, their families and staff. With the virus still in our communities, we must continue to follow the guidance of health professionals. These guidelines are designed to help local health agencies and districts make appropriate decisions on health and safety precautions based on the incidence of COVID-19 in their community.”

CDPHE led the creation of the guidance, which is based on the latest science and health recommendations by the American Academy of Pediatrics and others. The guidance incorporates feedback and ideas from a variety of sources, including an advisory committee of education stakeholders and a focus group of doctors, epidemiologists, local public health directors, and superintendents — as well as thousands of written comments from parents, teachers, and community members. 

The guidance is organized by the level of COVID-19 incidence in the community: Stay at Home (high level of COVID-19), Safer at Home (mid-level of COVID-19), and Protect Our Neighbors (lower level of COVID-19).

For example, the guidance for the Safer at Home phase emphasizes keeping students with the same group (or cohort) in their primary classroom throughout the week to prevent full school closure if a COVID-19 case is identified. In this scenario, only four teachers would rotate into one specific classroom per day.

This guidance, CDE’s toolkit for the 2020-21 school year, and guidance from local public health agencies will provide districts with the information they need to start the school year safely and in a way that makes sense for their local communities. 

Executive or Public Health orders can supersede the guidance. Local public health agencies, local governments, school districts, BOCES, and charters can choose to enact stricter guidance than the state. Except where there is a public health order or other legal requirement, these are recommendations and best practices for local public health agencies to consider as they advise the school districts in their area. Continue to stay up to date by visiting

Guidance released to help local public health agencies and schools navigate opening for fall 2020

New modeling data from the Colorado School of Public Health shows decline in social distancing and increasing hospitalizations

If Colorado continues on its estimated trajectory, ICU capacity may be exceeded in early September

DENVER, July 16, 2020: The Colorado Department of Public Health and Environment received additional modeling results from an expert group of public health scientists. The current projection based on recent hospitalization trends is a stark contrast to previous reports, showing a sharp curve upward as cases and hospitalizations have increased over the last few weeks. The modeling team estimates that this is due to a decline in social distancing in Colorado in May and June. 

Governor Jared Polis and State Epidemiologist, Dr. Rachel Herlihy, presented the information from the latest Colorado model report today. All modeling reports are available on the Colorado School of Public Health’s COVID-19 website. 

The latest modeling report provides projections based on COVID-19 hospital census data to characterize the current status of the COVID-19 epidemic in Colorado, and the collective impact of efforts to reduce the spread of the SARS-CoV-2 virus. It also provides projections based on various policy scenarios around social distancing, mask-wearing, and case detection and containment. The models are based on Colorado data and assumptions.

Key findings from the report:

  • COVID-19 hospitalizations have been increasing since late June. 
  • The estimated effective reproductive number has increased over the past two weeks and is now at the highest estimated value since late March. Social distancing has declined since May.
  • Collectively, these data indicate that the trajectory of SARS-CoV-2 transmission in Colorado has changed over the past two months, from a curve of declining infections in May to a curve of increasing infections (see Figure 3 in the report). The most recent model results suggest the rate of increase has changed from slow growth to a more rapid increase in cases. NOTE: There is still uncertainty about the rate of increase. The estimates will be more certain as we track the rate of increase over the next week.
  • If Colorado remains on the current estimated trajectory, it is expected that intensive care unit (ICU) capacity will be exceeded in early September. If social distancing continues to decline, Colorado could exceed hospital capacity in late August. Under these scenarios, without additional interventions or changes in social distancing, demand could greatly exceed hospital capacity. 
  • If social distancing is increased or other interventions to reduce transmission are implemented, the projected growth in infections and hospital demand is slower and, depending on the efficacy of these interventions, ICU capacity is reached in the fall or not at all.

The Colorado School of Public Health (ColoradoSPH) assembled the expert group that works with the state on modeling projections. The group includes modeling scientists at the ColoradoSPH and the University of Colorado School of Medicine at the CU Anschutz Medical Campus, as well as experts from the University of Colorado Boulder, University of Colorado Denver, and Colorado State University. 

The state will continue to review data and model findings as the pandemic continues to inform future policy decisions.  Continue to stay up to date by visiting

New modeling data from the Colorado School of Public Health shows decline in social distancing and increasing hospitalizations

State EOC distributes personal protective equipment and remdesivir

Centennial, Colo. – In the month of June, the Colorado State Emergency Operations Center (SEOC) distributed personal protective equipment (PPE) to local emergency management, public health offices, senior facilities and home care sites. The PPE was secured through the following channels: FEMA, procured by the State of Colorado and donations to fulfill resource requests submitted to the SEOC. Colorado received 1,742 vials of the experimental antiviral drug remdesivir that will treat 290 patients. The vials were distributed to 10 hospital systems. The remdesivir is provided through the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services and the  Strategic National Stockpile. Read more about remdesivir and the HHS partnership here. The distribution from the SEOC included:

PPE and supplies 

  • 34 counties 
  • 8,875 N95  [FEMA]
  • 1,880 KN95  [FEMA]
  • 15,850 surgical masks  [FEMA]
  • 3,960 face shields  [State of Colorado]
  • 174,399 gowns  [State of Colorado]
  • 45,850 gloves  [FEMA]
  • 28 bottles of sanitizer  [State of Colorado]
  • 1,565 thermometers  [FEMA]
  • 46 temperature stations  [Taiwan donation]


  • Banner Health: 81 vials
  • Centura Health: 396 vials
  • HealthONE: 225 vials
  • Boulder Community Health: 24 vials
  • St. Mary Corwin Pueblo: 36 vials
  • Denver Health: 100 vials
  • SCL:  309 vials
  • UCHealth: 391 vials 
  • Children’s Hospital of Colorado: 168 vials
  • Vail Valley Medical Center: 12 vials 

Continue to stay up to date by visiting



El Centro de Operaciones de Emergencia del Estado de Colorado distribuye equipos de protección individual y remdesivir 

Centennial, Colorado. – 6 de julio de 2020 – En el mes de junio, el Centro de Operaciones de Emergencia del Estado de Colorado (SEOC, por sus siglas en inglés) distribuyó equipos de protección individual (EPI) a las autoridades locales de manejo de emergencias, organismos de salud pública, residencias de ancianos y centros de cuidados residenciales. Los EPI se obtuvieron por medio de las siguientes fuentes: la Agencia Federal para el Manejo de Emergencias (FEMA, por sus siglas en inglés), el gobierno estatal de Colorado y donaciones con el fin de satisfacer solicitudes para recursos presentadas ante el SEOC. Se recibieron en Colorado 1,742 frascos del medicamento antiviral experimental remdesivir, el cual se utilizará para tratar a 290 pacientes. Los frascos se distribuyeron en 10 sistemas hospitalarios. El remdesivir proviene del Departamento de Salud y Servicios Humanos de los EE.UU. (HHS, por sus siglas en inglés) y la Reserva Estratégica Nacional. Puede obtener más información acerca del remdesivir y la colaboración con el HHS en este enlace. La distribución de suministros del SEOC incluyó:  

EPI y suministros 

  • 34 condados 
  • 8,875 mascarillas N95 [FEMA]
  • 1,880 mascarillas KN95 [FEMA]
  • 15,850 mascarillas quirúrgicas [FEMA]
  • 3,960 protectores faciales [Estado de Colorado]
  • 174,399 batas [Estado de Colorado
  •  45,850 guantes [FEMA
  •  28 botellas de desinfectante [Estado de Colorado]
  • 1,565 termómetros [FEMA]
  • 46 estaciones para la toma de temperatura [donación de Taiwán] 


  • Banner Health: 81 frascos
  • Centura Health: 396 frascos
  •  HealthONE: 225 frascos
  • Boulder Community Health: 24 frascos
  • St. Mary Corwin Pueblo: 36 frascos
  • Denver Health: 100 frascos
  • SCL:  309 frascos
  • Hospital de la Universidad de Colorado: 391 frascos
  • Hospital de Niños de Colorado: 168 frascos
  • Vail Valley Medical Center: 12 frascos

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State EOC distributes personal protective equipment and remdesivir

Colorado Office of Emergency Management uses donated warehouse space for state COVID-19 response efforts

Centennial, Colo. – The Colorado Office of Emergency Management announces that global logistics real estate leader Prologis, Inc. has donated 64,491 square feet of warehouse space to the State Emergency Operations Center.  The space will be used for storage and distribution of critical personal protective equipment (PPE) and COVID-19 resources supporting state and local efforts through the end of the year.  The donation is valued at more than $304,720.  

“The private sector plays a critical role in the disaster response and recovery efforts of the state,” stated Colorado Office of Emergency Management Director Mike Willis, “This donation is a key example of our Colorado partners stepping up to support our efforts in a way that saves thousands of dollars for our community.”

The state’s logistics staff and warehouse manager received the keys to the space on Monday, June 23.  PPE and other resources will be consolidated this week from two other locations that the state is renting.  

“As Colorado works to recover from the pandemic, we are proud to support organizations like the Office of Emergency Management which is on the frontlines of COVID-19 response efforts,” said Prologis chief legal officer and ESG head Edward S. Nekritz. “Through our Space for Good Program, we are in a unique position to contribute our platform of available assets in service to our communities.” 


Oficina de Manejo de Emergencias de Colorado aprovecha el espacio donado en un almacén para los esfuerzos de combate contra el COVID-19

Centennial, Colorado, 25 de junio de 2020: La Oficina de Manejo de Emergencias de Colorado anunció que la corporación global líder en logística de bienes raíces, Prologis, Inc., ha donado 64,491 pies cuadrados de un almacén al Centro de Operaciones de Emergencias del estado. El espacio se dedicará a almacenar y como punto de distribución de los equipos de protección individual (EPI) esenciales, además de los recursos para apoyar los esfuerzos estatales y locales para combatir el COVID-19 hasta fin de año. La donación representa un valor de más de $304,720. 

“El sector privado desempeña un papel vital en los esfuerzos estatales de respuesta y recuperación ante desastres”, declaró el director de la Oficina de Manejo de Emergencias de Colorado, Mike Willis. “Esta donación es un ejemplo clave de cómo nuestros colaboradores en Colorado ponen de su parte para apoyar nuestros esfuerzos, de una manera que ahorra miles de dólares para la comunidad”.

El personal de logística del estado y el gerente del almacén recibieron las llaves del espacio el lunes 23 de junio. Los EPI y otros recursos de dos otros lugares que el estado alquila se consolidarán en el nuevo espacio esta semana.

“A medida que el estado de Colorado trabaja para recuperarse de la pandemia, estamos orgullosos de organizaciones como la Oficina de Manejo de Emergencias de Colorado, que se encuentra en la primera línea de los esfuerzos de combate contra el COVID-19”, comentó el director de asuntos legales y director de criterios ambientales, sociales y de gobierno corporativo (ASG) de Prologis, Edward S. Nekritz. “Mediante nuestro programa Space for Good, nos encontramos en una posición única para poder contribuir con nuestra plataforma de recursos disponibles para servir a nuestras comunidades”. 

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Colorado Office of Emergency Management uses donated warehouse space for state COVID-19 response efforts

State of Colorado receives funding for crisis counseling assistance and training program

DENVER – The State of Colorado received notification on June 15 of Congress’s approval for $1,780,587 from the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) toward the Immediate Services Program of the Colorado Spirit Crisis Counseling Assistance and Training Program (CCP). 

The CCP is a short-term disaster recovery grant to provide disaster survivors with community-based outreach, stress and resilience education, and connection to mental health and other community resources. Colorado will have 16 providers across the state with local crisis counseling teams available to support Coloradans.

“This unprecedented disaster has wreaked havoc on the state of Colorado,” Colorado’s CCP application reads, “affecting every person while also bringing to light inequities, which have resulted in disproportionate outcomes for different groups of people, whether it be related to race, socio-economic status, type of employment, or other factors.”

Sixteen local mental health and community service providers are funded to deliver crisis counseling services across the state of Colorado. Providers will support geographic areas of Colorado and specific communities that are disproportionately impacted by COVID-19.

Additionally, the University of Colorado Anschutz Medical Campus will provide a statewide health worker hotline to support medical, public health and health care staff access to stress and resilience support and education tools.

States, territories, and federally-recognized tribes with a federal disaster declaration can apply to host a Crisis Counseling Program. FEMA cooperates through an interagency agreement with the Substance Abuse Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA) to provide CCP technical assistance and program oversight. More information about the CCP can be found on FEMA and SAMHSA’s websites.

The Immediate Services Program (ISP) is the first phase of the Crisis Counseling Program after a federal disaster declaration. Colorado will also apply for the CCP Regular Services Program, at which point additional providers can expand the program as indicated by need or program capacity. Continue to stay up to date by visiting


El estado de Colorado recibe fondos para el Programa de Asistencia y Capacitación de Consejería de Crisis 

DENVER – El día 15 de junio, el estado de Colorado recibió la notificación de que el Congreso había asignado fondos por el monto de $1,780,587, proporcionados por la Agencia Federal para el Manejo de Emergencias (FEMA, por sus siglas en inglés), los cuales serían destinados al Programa de Servicios Inmediatos dentro del Programa de Asistencia y Capacitación de Consejería de Crisis (CCP, por sus siglas en inglés inglés) del equipo Colorado Spirit. 

El CCP es una subvención para la recuperación ante desastres a corto plazo que ofrece a los sobrevivientes de desastres servicios de alcance comunitario, educación sobre estrés y resiliencia, además de conexiones con servicios de salud mental, entre otros recursos comunitarios. Colorado contará con 16 proveedores en todo el estado, con equipos de consejería de crisis disponibles para apoyar a nuestros habitantes.

“Este desastre sin precedentes ha causado estragos en el estado de Colorado”, según se indica en la solicitud del CCP de Colorado, “que afectan a todas las personas e igualmente arroja luz sobre las inequidades, las cuales han generado resultados desproporcionados para diferentes grupos de personas, ya sea en relación con la raza, el nivel socioeconómico, el tipo de empleo u otros factores”. 

Dieciséis proveedores locales de servicios comunitarios y de salud mental recibieron fondos para proporcionar servicios de consejería de crisis en todo el estado de Colorado. Los proveedores brindarán apoyo en las áreas geográficas en Colorado y comunidades específicas que han sido impactadas de manera desproporcionada por el COVID-19. 

Adicionalmente, el Campus Anschutz de la Universidad de Colorado proporcionará una línea directa estatal para los trabajadores de la salud con el fin de mejorar el acceso para el personal médico, de salud pública y de atención médica a herramientas de educación y apoyo en relación con estrés y resiliencia.

Los estados, territorios y las tribus reconocidas federalmente que han recibido una declaración federal de desastre pueden solicitar los servicios del Programa de Consejería de Crisis en su área. FEMA coopera mediante un acuerdo interinstitucional con la Administración de Servicios de Abuso de Sustancias y Salud Mental (SAMHSA, por sus siglas en inglés) para proporcionar asistencia técnica y supervisión del CCP. Puede encontrar más información sobre el CCP en los sitios web de FEMA y SAMHSA.

El Programa de Servicios Inmediatos es la primera fase del Programa de Consejería de Crisis después de obtener una declaración federal de desastre. Colorado también solicitará el Programa de Servicios Regulares del CCP. Una vez que la solicitud sea aceptada, proveedores adicionales podrán expandir el programa, según sea necesario, en relación con la necesidad o capacidad del programa.

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State of Colorado receives funding for crisis counseling assistance and training program

FEMA provides resources through key partnership in the state emergency operations center

Centennial, Colo. – The State Emergency Operations Center (EOC) received direct staffing support and numerous resources for the state’s response to COVID-19.  The State EOC received resources through the Strategic National Stockpile and the FEMA resource ordering system.  

“FEMA continues to provide critical support to the State of Colorado by helping to secure resources for our COVID-19 response as well as technical assistance directly to the State Emergency Operations Center,” said Colorado Office of Emergency Management Director Mike Willis. “These partnerships were developed through planning efforts, exercises and response to past disasters.”

These total number of resources FEMA provided to the State of Colorado include: 

  • 1,941,600 gloves
  • 230,620 gowns
  • 753,710 N95 masks
  • 1,975,000 inbound KN-95 masks
  • 466,780 face shields 
  • 2,614,600 surgical masks
  • 353,700 Hanes masks
  • 4,400 vials of Remdesivir
  • 2 Battelle systems
  • 100 ventilators
  • 2,000 Vecuronium vials
  • 100 Ketamine vials
  • 3,000 Midazolam vials
  • 3,721,600 diapers
  • 43,167 baby wipes
  • 250 medical beds
  • 8,200 cases of baby formula 
  • 26,800 Tyvek sleeves
  • 12,500 testing NP swabs
  • 100 Tyvek hoods
  • 3,816 coveralls
  • 20,000 testing VTM swabs
  • 120 testing kits Abbott
  • 6,375 Tyvek suites

 Visit our State of Colorado website to stay up to date  



FEMA provee recursos a través de una colaboración clave con el Centro de Operaciones de Emergencia del Estado

Centennial, Colo. – El Centro de Operaciones de Emergencia del Estado recibió apoyo directo mediante dotación de personal y otros numerosos recursos para contribuir a los esfuerzos estatales en el combate contra COVID-19. Asimismo, el centro estatal recibió recursos a través de la Reserva Estratégica Nacional y el sistema de pedidos de recursos de la Agencia Federal para el Manejo de Emergencias (FEMA, por sus siglas en inglés). 

“FEMA sigue prestando apoyo esencial al estado de Colorado ayudando en la obtención de recursos para combatir el COVID-19, además de proveer asistencia técnica directa al Centro de Operaciones de Emergencia del Estado”, comentó el director de la Oficina de Manejo de Emergencia de Colorado, Mike Willis. “Estas colaboraciones se desarrollaron como producto de los esfuerzos de planificación, ejercicios y respuesta durante desastres pasados”. 

Las cifras totales de los recursos brindados por FEMA al estado de Colorado consistieron en:  

  • 1,941,600 guantes
  • 230,620 batas
  • 753,710 mascarillas N95 
  • 1,975,000 mascarillas KN-95 por llegar
  • 466,780 protectores faciales 
  • 2,614,600 mascarillas quirúrgicas
  • 353,700 mascarillas Hanes 
  • 4,400 frascos de remdesivir
  • 2 sistemas Battelle
  • 100 ventiladores
  • 2,000 frascos de vecuronium 
  • 100 frascos de ketamina 
  • 3,000 frascos de midazolam 
  • 3,721,600 pañales
  • 43,167 toallitas de bebé
  • 250 camas médicas
  • 8,200 cajas de fórmula para bebés 
  • 26,800 mangas Tyvek 
  • 12,500 hisopos nasofaríngeos para las pruebas de detección del COVID-19
  • 100 capuchas Tyvek
  • 3,816 overoles
  • 20,000 hisopos MTV para las pruebas de detección del COVID-19
  • 120 kits de muestras Abbott
  • 6,375 traje/overol Tyvek 

Manténgase actualizado en la página web del estado de Colorado:  

FEMA provides resources through key partnership in the state emergency operations center