July 1, 2022
You are no longer required to show proof of vaccination or negative test result to enter campus, and you are not required to wear a face mask. However, masks are strongly recommended in most indoor public spaces by the Los Angeles County Department of Public Health.
Vaccinations are no longer offered on our campuses.
You must notify the COVID-19 Compliance Team – (661) 993-7670 or email – if you experience COVID-19 symptoms, receive a positive test result, or receive a doctor’s diagnosis of likely or presumed COVID-19. For questions about medical leaves or workplace accommodations, contact Rian Medlin in Human Resources.
DO NOT enter campus if you are experiencing, or have in the past 14 days experienced, any of the following symtoms. Contact the COVID-19 Compliance Team at (661) 993-7670 or via email.
- Shortness of breath or difficulty breathing
- Congestion or runny nose
- Sore throat
- New loss of taste or smell
- Gastrointestinal problems such as nausea, diarrhea or vomiting
- Muscle or body aches
COVID-19 Cases and Exposures
Exposure Update: The Los Angeles County Department of Public Health recently broadened its definition of who is considered a “close contact” of someone confirmed to have COVID-19 and is therefore exposed. This revision significantly expands the number of people considered to be exposed to a positive case, and changes how we report COVID-19 exposures to the campus community. More
Containment, Response & Control Plan
Revised June 24, 2022
Additional Resources for:
COVID Emergency Relief Grants
Information on how funds were disbursed
- Reopening Protocols
- Automotive Technology
- Construction Technology
- Culinary Arts
- Early Childhood Education
- EMT Program
- Land Surveying
- Medical Technology
CARES Act Grants
California Community Colleges
Vision Resource Center
Resources for community college employees
Letter to Californians
Letter from California Community Colleges Chancellor Eloy Ortiz Oakley
Guidance regarding BRN requirements for nursing clinical hours
Don't get "zoom bombed!" Web-conferencing solutions like Zoom can be vulnerable to malicious disruptions.
Scammers are taking advantage of fears surrounding the Coronavirus. Here are some tips to help you keep the scammers at bay:
• Hang up on robocalls. Don’t press any numbers. Scammers are using illegal robocalls to pitch everything from scam Coronavirus treatments to work-at-home schemes.
• Ignore online offers for vaccinations and home test kits. There currently are no vaccines, pills, potions, lotions, lozenges or other prescription or over-the-counter products available to treat or cure Coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) – online or in stores.
• Don’t respond to texts and emails about checks from the government. The details are still being worked out. Anyone who tells you they can get you the money now is a scammer.
Scam emails typically employ a few common tactics that you can look for to help you determine malicious intent.
Consumer information for those with federal student loans.