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Sports COVID-19 live updates: Unlike Quebec, Ontario and Manitoba ready to roll out vaccines for kids 5-11

23:11  22 november  2021
23:11  22 november  2021 Source:   montrealgazette.com

What you need to know about COVID-19 in Ottawa on Monday, Nov. 8

  What you need to know about COVID-19 in Ottawa on Monday, Nov. 8 Here's CBC Ottawa's latest roundup of key updates during the coronavirus pandemic.Here's everything you need to know about travelling to the U.S. — and returning home.

National Jewish Health registered nurse Lindsay Waldman, right, administers a pediatric COVID-19 vaccine to Quinny Peikin, 9, on November 3, 2021 in Denver, Colorado. © Provided by The Gazette National Jewish Health registered nurse Lindsay Waldman, right, administers a pediatric COVID-19 vaccine to Quinny Peikin, 9, on November 3, 2021 in Denver, Colorado.

Updated throughout the day on Monday, Nov. 22. Questions/comments: ariga@postmedia.com

Top updates

  • Quebec will unveil plan to vaccinate kids 5-11 on Tuesday, Legault says
  • Reader mailbag: Why aren’t Quebec health workers eligible for boosters
  • Some Quebec women still struggling with names on vaccine passports
  • PQ demands public inquiry into government’s pandemic response
  • Hospitalizations rise as Quebec reports 692 new cases, 2 deaths
  • Unlike Quebec, Ontario and Manitoba ready to roll out vaccines for kids 5-11
  • Quebecers 70+ can now book appointments for booster shots
  • Plane carrying COVID-19 vaccine doses for kids touches down in Canada
  • Neglected No More: Hard pandemic lessons that ought to sicken us
  • Opinion: Legault’s focus on Quebec hockey is misguided
  • A guide to Quebec’s COVID-19 vaccine passport
  • A guide to COVID-19 vaccinations in Quebec
  • Here are the current pandemic restrictions in Montreal and Quebec
  • Sign up for our free nightly coronavirus newsletter
3:55 p.m.

Quebec will unveil plan to vaccinate kids 5-11 on Tuesday, Legault says

(This item is being updated)

COVID-19 live updates: Frustration grows over maiden names on Quebec vaccine documents

  COVID-19 live updates: Frustration grows over maiden names on Quebec vaccine documents Updated throughout the day on Thursday, Nov. 11. Questions/comments: ariga@postmedia.com Top updates Cases continue to rise in Quebec even as hospitalizations fall Vienna brothel incentivizes vaccination after losing half of its clientele Video: Dubé answers questions about Quebec’s abrupt change of strategy on increasing access to family doctors Reader mailbag: Frustration grows over maiden names on Quebec vaccine documents Quebec tables bill to improve family doctors’ work practices During first wave, Quebec wasn’t sure it could learn from nursing-home outbreaks in other countries, Massé says Quebec reports 663 cases, 4 deaths as hospitalizations fall again C

At a press conference this afternoon, Premier François Legault was asked about Quebec’s plan to vaccinate children age five to 11.

“I don’t want to scoop myself but tomorrow I’ll have a press conference with (Health Minister) Christian Dubé to explain in detail how the vaccination of children five to 11 will work,” Legault responded.

Parents in some other provinces are already able to book appointments for their kids.

Quebec says it’s ready to roll out the vaccine for younger children but is awaiting recommendations from the Comité sur l’immunisation du Québec.

3:55 p.m.

Boris

 Editorial cartoon for Nov. 23, 2021. © Boris Editorial cartoon for Nov. 23, 2021.
3:50 p.m.

Long COVID gets little attention in Quebec

Waiting lists at specialized clinics are growing and those desperate to get their health back are demanding more resources – and care. Jesse Feith reports.

What you need to know about COVID-19 in Ottawa on Tuesday, Nov. 16

  What you need to know about COVID-19 in Ottawa on Tuesday, Nov. 16 Here's CBC Ottawa's latest roundup of key updates during the coronavirus pandemic.Ontario reported 552 new cases of the illness Monday, an increase of approximately 15 per cent over the same time last week, while Ottawa's new daily cases have been fluctuating, but not showing a dramatic surge.

Read our full story, by Jesse Feith.

3:50 p.m.

Opinion: Montreal is coming back to life with a (masked) sigh of relief

“Montrealers are breaking out of their pandemic trance, like a kingdom coming back to life after a sorcerer’s spell,” columnist Josh Freed writes. “I’ve had a fascinating perch to watch this magic moment the past week, as I finished the first run of a play I’m performing in with Terry Mosher and Bowser and Blue.”

Read Freed’s full column.

3:40 p.m.

Israel starts vaccinating young children as coronavirus rises

From the Reuters news agency:

Israel began rolling out Pfizer-BioNtech COVID-19 vaccinations for five- to-11-year-olds on Monday, hoping to beat down a recent rise in coronavirus infections.

A fourth wave of infections that hit Israel in June began subsiding in September. But over the past two weeks the “R,” or reproduction rate of the virus, that had remained below one for two months began climbing and has now crossed that threshold, indicating the virus could again be spreading exponentially.

COVID-19 live updates: Canada to end PCR test requirement for short trips to U.S. – reports

  COVID-19 live updates: Canada to end PCR test requirement for short trips to U.S. – reports Updated throughout the day on Wednesday, Nov. 17. Questions/comments: ariga@postmedia.com Top updates Quebec needs to move more quickly on boosters, expert warns Canada to end PCR test requirement for short trips to U.S. – reports Quebec should take heed of Europe’s COVID-19 surge, experts warn Nurses’ unions challenge Quebec’s use of emergency decrees Assistant deputy minister for seniors was in dark about CHSLD conditions, inquest hears A guide to Quebec’s COVID-19 vaccine passport A guide to COVID-19 vaccinations in Quebec Here are the current pandemic restrictions in Montreal and Quebec Sign up for our free nightly coronavirus newsletter 10:45 a.m.

Daily cases have also crept up over the past few days, with half the confirmed infections presently among children age 11 and younger.

Israel’s 9.4 million population is relatively young, with around 1.2 million children age five to 11. By November, that group comprised more than a third of new cases, according to health ministry data. Scientists and officials have been doubtful the country can reach “herd immunity” unless children are vaccinated.

But policymakers also say that the vaccination of younger children is meant first and foremost to protect their individual health and not just to stop the transmission of the virus.

In the past week, they have stressed that although COVID-19 is rarely severe among young children, many show no symptoms at all, it can carry risks in the longer term.

Israel’s health ministry estimates that one in 3,500 children infected with coronavirus will later develop Multisystem Inflammatory Syndrome in Children (MIS-C)in which parts of the body become inflamed, including the heart, lungs, kidneys, brain, skin, and gastrointestinal organs. Most children who suffer from the condition require intensive care treatment and one to two per cent die.

COVID-19 live updates: Quebec reports 2 deaths, 745 cases – most in two months

  COVID-19 live updates: Quebec reports 2 deaths, 745 cases – most in two months Updated throughout the day on Friday, Nov. 19. Questions/comments: ariga@postmedia.com Top updates For kids 5-11, federal committee recommends interval of at least 8 weeks between doses Quebec reports 2 deaths, 745 cases – most in two months Province ready to start vaccinating kids 5-11 ‘as early as next week,’ Dubé says Video: Federal officials provide update on rollout of Pfizer vax for young children Canadian Grand Prix returns to Montreal next summer Health Canada approves Pfizer-BioNTech vaccine for kids 5-11 Canada expected to announce easing of border measures today Opinion: High school students set a good example on masks A guide to Quebec’s COVID-19 vaccine pass

Officials have also noted the risk of lingering symptoms, such as sleep disruption, muscle pain, loss of smell and taste, headaches and a cough, commonly known as “long COVID.”

3 p.m.

Reader mailbag: Why aren’t Quebec health workers eligible for boosters

A reader asks: “Why are Quebec health workers not in line for boosters if they want it? Many came out of retirement to help and were fully vaccinated. Six months have passed. Ontario is offering booster protection? Quebec????”

There’s no clear answer to that question.

In Manitoba, all adults are now eligible for booster shots. In Ontario, anyone over 70 is eligible, as are health workers and essential workers in congregate settings such as long-term care homes. B.C. has said third shots will be rolled out to all residents 12 and older in January.

Quebec has been slower to administer third doses.

As of today, anyone 70 and older can get one. Quebec has also offered the shot to some people who are immunocompromised or on dialysis.

As for other Quebecers, so far there is no timeline.

Asked about experts who criticized the province’s sluggish rollout, Health Minister Christian Dubé provided a partial answer last week.

He said the province was being slowed down by its campaign to provide boosters to people living in long-term care homes (CHSLDs) and private seniors’ residences (RPAs).

What you need to know about COVID-19 in Ottawa on Monday, Nov. 29

  What you need to know about COVID-19 in Ottawa on Monday, Nov. 29 Here's CBC Ottawa's latest roundup of key updates during the coronavirus pandemic.Working from home throughout the pandemic has provided employees who are Black, Indigenous and people of colour a mental break from dealing with microaggressions in the workplace. With many employers now beginning to consider the return to work in person, that feeling of safety is threatened.

“It takes longer to vaccinate in a CHSLD or in an RPA than when we are in a large vaccination clinic,” he said.

“The experts are right – we should go faster. But we’re limited by the clientele we have.”

2:20 p.m.

Quebec reporting more school cases than Ontario, Covid Écoles Québec says

1:45 p.m.

Some Quebec women still struggling with names on vaccine passports

Many Quebec women are still struggling with the issue of maiden names on vaccine passports.

The problem: their Quebec vaccination certificates feature their maiden names but their passports, issued by Ottawa, show their married names.

Inconsistent documentation could cause problems during international travel, the federal government has said.

I’ve written about the issue a couple of times – see the item timestamped 1 p.m. in the Oct. 29 live blog , and the item timestamped 12:20 p.m. in the Nov. 11 live blog.

Federal officials told me they’re trying to find a fix. Quebec officials told me there’s nothing they can do.

Readers continue to be stymied by Quebec bureaucrats as they try to sort out the problem.

Here are some recent emails I received:

‘Needless frustration and stress’

The Régie de l’assurance maladie du Québec (RAMQ) person I spoke to said the Quebec Health Department is “looking into this problem and trying to find a solution” but this has been the case for months now. I can see that policy and software changes might be required and this takes time. However, you have reported that some people were able to have the name change made on their proof of vaccination just with a telephone call – presumably to a helpful person at the CIUSSS. If it is so easy, why is Quebec taking so long?

Boosters help fight COVID-19, experts say. But are they the pathway out of the pandemic?

  Boosters help fight COVID-19, experts say. But are they the pathway out of the pandemic? As Ontario broadens its COVID-19 booster eligibility to those aged 50 and up, experts say the threat of the Omicron variant is unclear — and that poorer nations need these doses. As provinces expand their COVID-19 booster eligibility to respond to the Omicron variant, experts are warning Canada not to lose sight of the long-term pathway out of the pandemic: global vaccination efforts.

After another round of frustrating telephone calls to the CIUSSS and RAMQ, I have sent the message below to the Health Department:

Further to our correspondence in September, I have inquired with Tourism Barbados and they have advised that “Barbados requires that proof of vaccinations submitted by travellers have the same name as is shown on their passports and ticket.” Further, they stated that presenting the Quebec Health Insurance Card with the “Spouse Name” would not be a solution to this problem.

I am certain that you are well aware of the following information on the Justice Québec website: “If you are a woman and married prior to April 2, 1981, you are entitled to use your spouse’s surname to exercise your civil rights, provided you were already doing so at that date.”

Considering the above, I respectfully request that the ministry urgently re-consider the policy that refuses to allow the married surname to be used on the proof of vaccination even for women married before April 2, 1981. This situation affects thousands of older Quebec women and is causing needless frustration and stress.

‘Women have as much right as men to travel in a seamless manner’

I have been following your news regarding the confusion with maiden names being used on proof of vaccination documents in Quebec for travel purposes. Let me just say that even in Montreal using the VaciCode app at two different restaurants I was almost refused entry because the name on my driver’s licence (in fact my legal name because I was married in 1964) is not the same as that on the app – the QR code proof of vaccination. Travelling to the US especially on Air Canada, was not a problem. Having said that, the vaccination document for travel should use our passport names, ie the legal married one, which it does not. When will that change?

Thanks for following up on this issue. Now that people can travel, they will. And women have as much right as men to do so in a seamless manner.

COVID updates, Dec. 3: Quebec will announce booster timeline for people 50+ next week, Dubé says

  COVID updates, Dec. 3: Quebec will announce booster timeline for people 50+ next week, Dubé says Updated throughout the day on Friday, Dec. 3. Questions/comments: ariga@postmedia.com Top updates Prior infection little defence against Omicron mutation, South Africa study says Will COVID-19 vaccines have to be updated for Omicron? Video: Is Quebec behind other provinces in rolling out third vaccine doses? Canada buying up to 1.5 million courses of oral antiviral drugs to fight COVID-19 Quebec will announce plan to offer boosters to people 50+ next week, Dubé says Give boosters to people 50+, health care workers, federal committee says Quebec reports 2 deaths, 1,355 new cases – most since April With holidays approaching, is Quebec set for a repeat of last year? Quebec

‘A never-ending Kafka loop’

Here is another letter about the problem married women have with the name on their Canadian passport not matching the name on their vaccine passport.

I have this problem as I was married in 1972. I recently called the Health Department, and they said they could not help me as I had to call RAMQ. So I called RAMQ. They said that it was not their problem but the problem was with the government service that created the vaccine passport. They were supposed to use the same database that RAMQ uses and since my Medicare card has both my married and maiden name on it, so should the vaccine passport. They told me to contact Sérvices Quebec, which I did and got nowhere.

I am caught in a never-ending Kafka loop as each agency blames the other for the problem and each says that they cannot fix it.

‘Very, very concerned’

Thank you so much for your up-to-date reporting on this topic. After reading your first article, I realized that my travel this Christmas was also at risk due to my vaccine passport only having my maiden name, or more specifically my birth name on it. I moved to Quebec on March 1, 2020, just in time for the pandemic lockdown. It was very challenging applying for all of the identification needed when moving from one province to another. Literally, all of my identification, including passport, driver’s licence… even my social insurance card have the surname I have been using for over 20 years. My parents divorced when I was young and my birth name has not been my surname since I was 13 years of age. So you can imagine my surprise when applying for my new health card I was informed that I must use my birth name. I instinctively knew this was going to be a problem at some point as it would not be a match with all of my other identification. So I insisted that my current last name be added as well.

When I read your article I called the number and explained the situation, asking that they add my current surname so that my vaccination passport would match my health card. They said as of this week they could no longer help me.

I have travel booked this Christmas to Mexico and I’m very, very concerned that I will have difficulty with this inconsistency. Please continue to shine light on this frustrating situation and let all of us know if you find a solution.

12:20 p.m.

PQ demands public inquiry into government’s pandemic response

The Parti Québécois today renewed its call for “a public and independent inquiry” into the Coalition Avenir Québec government’s management of the pandemic.

“Quebecers deserve to know exactly what happened,” the opposition party said in a press release.

“Such an investigation must be held in the name of transparency, but also in memory of the thousands of seniors who lost their lives to COVID-19.”

Lorraine Richard, the PQ’s critic for seniors issues, said “all reports, documents and analysis grids that were completed during visits to CHSLDs during the first three waves must be disclosed.”

Referring to testimony at a coroner’s inquest last week about the lack of evidence from CHSLD inspections conducted during the first wave, Richard said: “the possible destruction of inspection reports are not only worrying practices, but they are also reprehensible and illegal.”

“The more we learn (at the coroner’s inquest), the more disturbing it becomes,” Richard added.

She said if Premier François Legault’s CAQ government doesn’t establish an inquiry, “it will be thought that it is trying to hide certain facts. We must hear from all those who played an important role in the crisis: that means the (heads of local health authorities) but also members of the (government’s) crisis unit.

“We must do this in memory of the 5,000 people who lost their lives, sometimes in inhumane circumstances, last year in CHSLDs due to COVID-19.”

11:30 a.m.

Surge in cases ‘worse than anything we’ve seen,’ Germany’s Merkel says

From the Bloomberg news agency:

Chancellor Angela Merkel said the latest surge in COVID-19 infections is worse than anything Germany has experienced so far and called for tighter restrictions to help check the spread.

Merkel told officials from her Christian Democratic party on Monday that the situation is “highly dramatic” and warned that some hospitals would soon be overwhelmed unless the fourth wave of the pandemic is broken, according to a person familiar with her remarks.

She said many citizens don’t seem to understand the severity of the outbreak, and that while more people should get vaccinated, it wouldn’t be enough on its own. She called on Germany’s 16 states, which largely set their own policies on coronavirus curbs, to introduce more restrictions already this week.

Merkel, who is due to step down as soon as next month after 16 years in power, has been making increasingly frantic calls for Germany to step up its fight against the virus.

While deaths are at about a fifth of the levels seen last winter, the number of cases has been rising at a record pace. In the eastern state of Saxony, the seven-day incidence rate has surged to almost 1,000 per 100,000 people – close to three times higher than the national average.

Health Minister Jens Spahn said Monday that people who aren’t vaccinated against COVID-19 are almost certain to catch it in the coming months and some of them will die.

“Just about everyone in Germany will probably be either vaccinated, recovered or dead” by the end of this winter, Spahn said at a news conference in Berlin. He acknowledged that some might find the statement cynical.

Spahn said last week he couldn’t rule out another full lockdown after neighbouring Austria imposed its fourth shutdown of the pandemic that took effect Monday.

11:20 a.m.

Conservative vaccination status back in spotlight after innocculated Quebec MP tests positive

Concern over the vaccination status of Conservative MPs was front and centre on the eve of a new session of Parliament after one of them tested positive for COVID-19.

Quebec MP Richard Lehoux’s diagnosis added urgency to the push by Liberals and New Democrats to continue with a hybrid format in the House of Commons, which would give MPs the option of participating in proceedings virtually.

And it prompted government House leader Mark Holland to suggest that the Commons needs to adopt a system for verifying the validity of medical exemptions claimed by an unknown number of Conservative MPs.

Read our full story.

11:15 a.m.

Updated charts: Quebec cases, deaths

11:15 a.m.

Update on Quebec’s vaccination campaign

11:05 a.m.

Hospitalizations rise as Quebec reports 692 new cases, 2 deaths

Quebec has recorded 692 new cases of COVID-19, the provincial government announced this morning.

Today’s case count pushed the province’s seven-day rolling average above 700 for the first time since Sept. 26. But Quebec currently has about 100 fewer people in hospitals with COVID-19 than it had at that point.

In addition, two new deaths were reported.

Some other key statistics from Quebec’s latest COVID-19 update:

  • Net increase in hospitalizations: 5, for total of 204 (13 entered hospital, 8 discharged).
  • Net increase in intensive care patients: 5, for total of 46 (8 entered ICUs, 3 discharged).
  • 3,582 vaccine doses administered over previous 24 hours.
  • 21,070 tests conducted Saturday.
  • Positivity rate: 3 per cent.

Since the beginning of the pandemic, Quebec has reported 439,763 cases and 11,560 deaths linked to COVID-19.

10 a.m.

Unlike Quebec, Ontario and Manitoba ready to roll out vaccines for kids 5-11

No word yet on when Quebec will start administering vaccines to children between the ages of five and 11.

Health Minister Christian Dubé on Friday said the campaign could start as early as this week but the province is awaiting recommendation from the Comité sur l’immunisation du Québec (CIQ).

It’s unclear why the CIQ has not weighed in yet.

Pfizer submitted a request for approval of its child-sized dose of its mRNA vaccine for COVID-19 on Oct. 18. Health Canada approved the vaccine for children last week.

Meanwhile, Manitoba parents can start booking appointments today and Ontario says parents can start registering for shots tomorrow.

Here’s a report from The Canadian Press:

Children aged five to 11 in Ontario will be eligible to book COVID-19 vaccine appointments starting Tuesday.

The province says appointments are expected to begin as early as Thursday, when vaccine supply arrives at clinics across Ontario.

Bookings open at 8 a.m. on Tuesday through a variety of channels.

These include the provincial COVID-19 vaccination portal and contact centre, directly through public health units using their own booking systems, participating pharmacies and select primary care providers.

In order to book an appointment, children must be turning five years old by the end of 2021.

The provincial government says approximately one million children aged five to 11 are eligible to receive the pediatric Pfizer COVID-19 vaccine, which was approved by Health Canada last week.

Meanwhile, in Manitoba, parents can start booking their children for a dose today and some may get the shot as early as this week.

That province plans to use previous vaccine infrastructure – community clinics, hospitals and pharmacies – as well as school clinics to get the vaccine out.

And Saskatchewan today said it expects to get its first shipment of the COVID-19 vaccine for children on Tuesday and will begin vaccinations Wednesday.

9:30 a.m.

Quebecers 70+ can now book appointments for booster shots

Quebec has moved ahead by one day the start of booster shots for people age 70 and older.

People in that age group were supposed to be eligible for the third dose as of tomorrow.

Instead, they can sign up now.

Six months must have elapsed since the second dose.

Appointments can be booked online by selecting “COVID-19 Vaccine – 3rd dose” on the Clic Santé platform.

Quebecers who received two doses of the AstraZeneca vaccine will be eligible for boosters as of Thursday, Nov. 25.

9:25 a.m.

Plane carrying COVID-19 vaccine doses for kids touches down in Canada

The first batch of COVID-19 vaccines for children landed in Canada on Sunday, clearing the way for provinces and territories to gear up in earnest for the next phase of the national mass immunization campaign.

Read our full story.

9:25 a.m.

Neglected No More: Hard pandemic lessons that ought to sicken us

Canadians have long deluded themselves into thinking our elders were well cared for, Globe and Mail health columnist André Picard writes in his new book, Neglected No More.

Read an excerpt.

9:25 a.m.

Opinion: Legault’s focus on Quebec hockey is misguided

There are many things that should concern Premier François Legault, including closed ERs, severe nursing shortages and the fact that the pandemic is not over.

But the most pressing matter for Legault last week was how to get more Quebec players on the Canadiens roster.

Read Pat Hickey’s latest column.

9:15 a.m.

A guide to Quebec’s COVID-19 vaccine passport

Quebec’s vaccine passport is mandatory for people 13 and older who want to access services and activities deemed non-essential by the provincial government, including bars, restaurants, gyms, festivals and sporting events.

Quebecers can use a smartphone app to prove their vaccination status or simply carry their QR code on paper.

The app is available from Apple’s App Store and Google Play .

We have published two guides to the passports – one looks at how to download and set up the app , and another answers key questions about the system, including how, when and why.

You can find more information on the Quebec government’s website – one page has details on how the system works, and another has a list of the places where a vaccine passport will be required .

a man holding a phone and standing in a room:  Thomas Resendes, right, scans a QR code from client Jasmin Lauriere, at a Cora restaurant in downtown Montreal on Sept. 1, the first day that restaurants had to ask for the vaccine passport. © Provided by The Gazette Thomas Resendes, right, scans a QR code from client Jasmin Lauriere, at a Cora restaurant in downtown Montreal on Sept. 1, the first day that restaurants had to ask for the vaccine passport.
9:15 a.m.

A guide to COVID-19 vaccinations in Quebec

Local health authorities have set up mass vaccination sites across Montreal.

You can book appointments via the Clic Santé website or by phone at 1-877-644-4545.

Quebecers can also visit walk-in AstraZeneca, Moderna and Pfizer vaccine clinics .

Here are the nuts and bolts of getting vaccinated , by Katherine Wilton. Her guide includes the age groups targeted, how to book appointments, and addresses of vaccination centres.

9:15 a.m.

Here are the current pandemic restrictions in Montreal and Quebec

We are regularly updating our list of what services are open, closed or modified in Montreal and Quebec, including information on the curfew and other lockdown measures.

You can read it here.

9:15 a.m.

Here’s where Montrealers can get tested today

Montrealers can be screened at test centres across the island.

For other parts of Quebec, check out this page on the Quebec government’s site .

8:30 a.m.

Sign up for our free nightly coronavirus newsletter

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You can sign up here .

ariga@postmedia.com

Read my previous live blogs here.

Related

COVID updates, Dec. 3: Quebec will announce booster timeline for people 50+ next week, Dubé says .
Updated throughout the day on Friday, Dec. 3. Questions/comments: ariga@postmedia.com Top updates Prior infection little defence against Omicron mutation, South Africa study says Will COVID-19 vaccines have to be updated for Omicron? Video: Is Quebec behind other provinces in rolling out third vaccine doses? Canada buying up to 1.5 million courses of oral antiviral drugs to fight COVID-19 Quebec will announce plan to offer boosters to people 50+ next week, Dubé says Give boosters to people 50+, health care workers, federal committee says Quebec reports 2 deaths, 1,355 new cases – most since April With holidays approaching, is Quebec set for a repeat of last year? Quebec

usr: 0
This is interesting!