Manor College expects that all students, faculty and staff
are fully vaccinated before coming on campus. 


You will find all Campus Health related information on this page.

Contact Information:
Dr. Gerry O’Sullivan, Campus Health Taskforce Coordinator – youbelonghere@manor.edu
Lauren McDonnell, BSN, RN, Campus Health Taskforce Coordinator, Director of Health Services – healthservices@manor.edu 


 

Communicable Disease Information

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Quarantine
If tested positive for Covid-19, you must stay home for 5 days and isolate yourself from others in your home. You’re most infectious in the first 5 days.

Testing
Home test are free through most insurances/OTC/Hospitals.

Transmission
Covid-19 spreads when an infectious person breathes out droplets and small particles of the virus. The droplets/particles can be breathed in or land on their eyes, noses or mouth. In some cases, the can contaminate surfaces by touch.

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Quarantine
If you are suspected or confirmed of the flu, who do not have a fever, You should stay at home for 4- 5 days. Persons’ are contagious in the first 3 days of having the flu. Cannot return to daily task or work until you have had 24 hours with a fever.

Testing
Any individual can test at their local
pharmacy/urgent care or hospital.

Transmission
People with the flu can spread it others up to 6 feet away. Most experts think flu viruses spread mainly by droplets that spread by cough, sneeze, or talk. These droplets can land in the nose and mouth of people nearby or possibly be inhaled. Less often, a person might get the flu by touching an infected area than touching their eyes, mouth, or nose.

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Quarantine
A person with MonkeyPox can spread it spread to other from the time symptoms start until the rash has fully healed and a fresh layer of skin has formed. The illness typically last 2-4 weeks.

Testing
Can only be currently tested at a lab.

Transmission
Contact with a MonkeyPox rash, scabs, or body fluids from a person with Monkeypox. Touching objects, fabrics (clothings, bedding, or towels), and surfaces that have been used by someone with MonkeyPox. Contact with respiratory secretions.