Last Update: March 2020
Required Masks: Preventative care
We will start taking Appointments May 11th in accordance with local, state and federal guidelines, Customers are REQUIRED to have a mask before entering. We will open Starting at 6AM.
Masks are required to receive service.
Failure to comply upon visit, you will not receive service. Any deposits made for service will not be refunded.
Please visit with a proper recommended mask upon visit.
The Centers for Disease Controls (CDC) recommends the use of cloth face masks in public places to help limit disease transmission. According to the CDC, “Cloth face coverings fashioned from household items or made at home from common materials at low cost can be used as an additional, voluntary public health measure.“
Cloth face masks help limit disease by providing a barrier when a person coughs, sneezes, or talks.
Cloth face masks are not intended to prevent the wearer from contracting disease. They are only intended to limit the spread of disease.
Cloth face masks should not be used by children under 2 and should not be worn by anyone with breathing problems or that is incapacitated or unconscious.
Wearing a cloth face mask is just one more step to help reduce the spread of COVID-19 and other diseases and help flatten the reported case curve. Other protective measures to follow include:
Staying at Home as Much as Possible
Practicing Social Distancing in Public
Properly and Frequently Washing Your Hands
Disinfecting Commonly Touch Surfaces
Cloth face masks are different from surgical masks and N95 respirators. Surgical masks create a fluid-resistant barrier and are not designed to seal tightly around the breathing area. They should only be used by designated individuals in high-risk situations. N95 respirators should only be used by someone certified to do so who has undergone proper fit-testing, training and medical evaluations.
Both surgical masks and N95 respirators are considered critical supplies. Due to a nationwide shortage of these supplies, the CDC is urging that both N95 respirators and surgical masks be reserved for healthcare workers and other first responders only.
Cloth face masks can be made, purchased, or even improvised from common household materials. The material used should be machine washable and dried. Cloth face masks should contain multiple fabric layers but still allow un-restricted breathing.