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state records 1638 new COVID-19 cases, two deaths, as coming home made easier for residents

Former Red Zone – Parts of the regional NSWW and unlocked ACT – became the “Orange Zone” at 11.59pm.


This means that residents and non-residents of Victoria in those areas can come to the state on an orange zone passport.

According to the permit, they must be isolated within 72 hours of arrival and tested for COVID-19 and remain isolated until a negative test result is obtained.

Health Minister Martin Foley said the changes would make it easier for Victorians to return home and improve mobility between Victoria, NSW and AC.

“We are confident that the risks to the NSWS will continue to decline, and we want to make sure that we continue to monitor this,” Foley said Wednesday.

“If we need to make more changes on time, of course we will let everyone know.”

Meanwhile, it was revealed on Thursday that a number of teenagers attending a 16th birthday party in Victoria had tested positive for COVID-19 and that one was in the intensive care unit.

The party was attended by Year 10 students from St. Columba’s College, Essendon, northwest Melbourne, as well as students from two other regional schools.

Rita Grima, principal of St. Columba, sent a letter to families Wednesday reminding them of the limitations of social gatherings.

“It has come to my attention that a number of student meetings are being held to celebrate events such as the 16th birthday,” Ms. Grima said.

A collection of nature described to me is not currently allowed.

“It allowed me to understand that one young man who attended this party was in the intensive care unit.”


Pediatric cancer patients and their families woke up from quarantine on Thursday morning after part of the Royal Melbourne Children’s Hospital was declared a place of exposure to the Layer-1 coronary virus.

Children and their parents receiving treatment at the Kukaburra Cancer Ward were told that after the cancer unit was treated as a Layer 1 exposure site, they would have to spend 14 days in their child’s hospital room or at home if they were to be released.

The hospital’s chief executive, Bernadette MacDonald, said a parent on the cancer ward had been diagnosed with the virus.

Victorian health authorities identified a number of additional COVID-19 exposure sites late Wednesday evening, including several additional learning centers.

The Kingkids Early Learning Center and Kindergarten in Moorelbark will be announced as Layer-1 or a place of close contact for three days from 8am to 12pm: Wednesday, September 29th to Friday, October 1st.

Clyde North announced the YMCA Early Learning Center as Layer-1 on Monday, September 27th at 2 p.m. Between 8 and 11 p.m.

The Peach and Plum Early Learning Center in Altona Meadows will be announced as Layer-1 in 4 days: Tuesday, September 28 at 2 p.m. 8.35am to 3.45pm, Wednesday, September 29th. 7.50 pm 3.10pm on Thursday, September 30th. And 3 p.m., and Friday, October 1, at 2 p.m. 6.30 pm To 6.30 p.m.

Tuesday, September 28th, Thursday, September 30th, and Friday, October 1st at 2:00 p.m. The Guardian Child Care in Calfield North will be announced as Tier-1 for three days from 6.45pm to 5pm.

With Melissa Cunningham and Timna Jack

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