The state's coronavirus mortality rate for hospitalized patients dropped to 10.5% compared to 15.1% in March, according to data shared by major hospital systems in Colorado
Colorado doctors now have plenty of experience battling coronavirus — and they’re getting better at itBy Jesse Paul Coronavirus Primary category in which blog post is published
Coronavirus may have reached Colorado as early as January, weeks before the state had the ability to test
The Colorado Department of Public Health and Environment says it wasn’t until Feb. 27 that the state could test people for COVID-19. “We were really in a reactionary mode instead of being able to be in front of it,” one top official says.
Colorado hospitals say they need to prevent being overrun with patients but also that, unless someone with COVID-19 is in serious distress, medical options for helping them are limited. The majority of those infected will recover on their own.
The CDC doesn't know whether pregnancy increases chances of infection, but the fast spread of COVID-19 has some women very worried. Some are even considering delivering their babies at birthing centers to avoid infection-filled hospitals.
Dozens of blood drives have been canceled, and donors are now being asked if they have been in countries beset by COVID-19
Colorado hospitals are postponing elective surgeries, reusing masks in preparation for a coronavirus surge
Hospitals and urgent care centers are already seeing numbers rise as more people who aren’t infected but are worried about COVID-19 come to get examined
Colorado opened one of the nation’s first drive-through testing sites for coronavirus. This is what it looked like.
Gov. Jared Polis said the state must “exponentially scale testing as immediately as we can.”
From rationing masks to polishing emergency plans, here’s how Colorado hospitals are preparing for the coronavirus
Hospitals are required to have plans for emergencies like a potential outbreak of the COVID-19 virus
Colorado hospitals accuse Polis administration of hurting Medicaid patients, as health fight grows nastier
In a letter to the Department of Health Care Policy and Financing, hospital executives say onerous rules, outdated processes are putting patients at risk