Around nine COVID-19 cases were tracked in Big Sky this past week.
Tuesday, June 16th at approximately 2:30 p.m. (prior to opening at 3 p.m.) we were notified by an employee of the Riverhouse (that was starting their work week) that they had potentially been exposed to the COVID-19 virus. The employee was sent home for a mandatory 14 day quarantine and tested at the Big Sky Medical Center.
With the world in a state of flux, high school and college students look to a summer that will be startlingly different than anticipated. Lone Peak High School graduate and Yale University Sophomore Ava King noticed the unpredictable nature of life for her younger cohorts.
Four new cases of COVID-19 were confirmed in Gallatin County as of June 17 – those cases are in Big Sky and in the Gallatin Valley. For these cases, a variety of transmission methods came into play: community transmission, out-of-state travel and contact to known cases, a Gallatin City-County Health Department press release explained.
Montana Governor Steve Bullock hosted a press call today to address the increase in positive COVID-19 cases, provide a testing update and lay out another Coronavirus Relief Fund offering for medium to larger businesses.
On Tuesday May 19 Gov. Steve Bullock announced Montana’s entry into Phase Two of the Reopening the Big Sky Plan, effective June 1.
Community representatives from across Gallatin County spoke to unprecedented partnership and collaboration during the COVID-19 crisis.
Representatives from local governments, the health sector, school districts and Montana State University provided updates during the Gallatin County Community Briefing Friday morning.
Gov. Steve Bullock announced nine new financial relief programs funded by the CARES Act to provide assistance to individuals and businesses. Applications are available Thursday May 7 at 8 a.m.
Using the words of a friend, Gallatin City County Health Officer Matt Kelley described the Treasure State’s efforts to confront COVID-19 as a kind of public health barn raising.
There is no doubt that the economic recovery of a tourism-driven community in the midst of a pandemic is going to be a tricky undertaking.
Gallatin County’s rank as number one in the state for securing non resident travel dollars presents unique challenges.