Wagan Corp is aware of the Covid-19 pandemic and has taken the necessary precautions per the Alameda County Board of Health and the State of California:
We have implemented all of the mandates set forth by Alameda County and the State of California to protect our employees and the people we come in contact with.
We have restricted the number of staff in the building, have a mandatory mask protocol for all people in and around the building, and have signage alerting staff to Covid symptoms, prevention, and what to do if you feel sick. We've placed hand sanitizer, masks, and PPE around the building for all employees and visitors to use.
Due to the limited staff, we are seeing a slight delay in Customer Service requests and are attempting to handle them in a realistic timely manner. Thank you for your patience and understanding!
Update June 24, 2022
ALAMEDA COUNTY, CA – Today, health officials announced that Alameda County will again align with California’s face masking guidance and rescind the local Health Officer Order requiring masks in most indoor public settings, effective 12:01 a.m. on June 25, 2022. The Alameda County Health Officer closely monitored local COVID-19 trends while the masking Order was in place and has determined that it can be lifted given current conditions. The State and Alameda County continue to strongly recommend masking indoors.
Daily reported COVID-19 cases have peaked and continue to decline, and case rates are improving across each of the County’s largest racial and ethnic groups, including Hispanic/Latino residents who were once again disproportionately affected. Local wastewater data, which provides information about the amount of COVID-19 circulating in the community even when reported case information is incomplete, supports these trends. While the number of people hospitalized with COVID-19 remains elevated, daily new hospital admissions of patients with COVID-19 have stabilized. Yesterday, Alameda County moved from CDC’s “High” (Orange) COVID-19 Community Level to “Moderate” (Yellow).
Despite these improvements, residents should anticipate substantial ongoing impacts from COVID-19 after the order is lifted. Indoor masking continues to be required by the State for everyone, regardless of vaccination status, in health care settings; congregate settings like correctional facilities and homeless shelters; and long-term care facilities.
The masking Order was put in place to increase mask wearing in indoor settings, bring an earlier and lower peak to the spring wave, reduce impacts of severe disease and increase protection for those at greatest risk of poor health outcomes, consistent with Alameda County’s strategy throughout the COVID-19 pandemic. The Order was based on extensive scientific literature showing that masks prevent COVID-19 infection and transmission, and that increased masking in community settings is associated with decreased COVID-19 spread.
“Conditions have stabilized following the sustained increases in case reports and hospitalizations we saw throughout May,” said Alameda County Health Officer Dr. Nicholas Moss. “While we expect continued impacts from COVID-19 in the coming weeks and masks remain strongly recommended, it is appropriate to step down from the Health Officer masking Order at this time.”
The pandemic isn’t over. The virus that causes COVID-19 continues to circulate, disrupt people’s lives and disproportionately impact communities of color, older adults, and those with underlying health conditions. Just since January 1st of this year, COVID-19 has caused the death of 328 Alameda County residents and 13,135 Californians.
COVID-19 spreads through the air, and residents should continue to mask in indoor settings to reduce their risk of infection. Wearing a high-quality, well-fitting mask protects the wearer, as well as those around them. Children under age 2 should not mask.
Businesses, venue operators, and hosts may choose to continue requiring patrons and workers to wear masks to lower COVID-19 risk in their settings.
“Masks work and are still an important tool to slow the spread of COVID-19 in our communities, especially when rates are high,” said Dr. Moss. “We strongly encourage everyone to continue masking to protect themselves and others from COVID.”
Alameda County is also aligning with the State’s quarantine guidance and definition of close contact, effective 12:01 a.m. on Wednesday, June 29, 2022. People who are close contacts but don’t have symptoms should test within 3-5 days after last exposure and wear a well-fitting mask around others for a total of 10 days, especially in indoor settings and when near those at higher risk for severe COVID-19 disease. Anyone who develops symptoms should test immediately and stay home. Anyone who tests positive must follow isolation requirements.
Work exclusion or quarantine continues to be required for some exposed workers and residents in high-risk settings, and recommended for others. Aligning with the State’s quarantine guidance will not present a public health risk as most Alameda County residents are exempt from current County quarantine requirements due to vaccination status. Alignment with the State will provide clarity for workplaces, which can now look to Cal/OSHA for guidance without also considering differing local rules.
In addition to masking, testing if symptomatic or exposed, and staying home if sick or positive, residents are reminded to stay up to date on vaccinations and keep gatherings small and outdoors or increase ventilation if gathering indoors to limit the impacts of COVID-19.
Treatment is available if you test positive for COVID, have mild or moderate symptoms, and are at high risk for severe disease. Talk to your health care provider about treatment options. If support is needed to understand treatment options or find out if treatment is right for you, please call Alameda County’s COVID line: 510-268-2101.
Vaccination continues to provide the best long-term protection against serious COVID-19 disease. Everyone 6 months and older is now eligible for safe, effective COVID-19 vaccines. The best place for families to get their 6-month to 4-year-old children vaccinated is their healthcare provider’s office. If you are not vaccinated or boosted, we strongly urge you to get up to date on your COVID-19 vaccinations now.
Visit the COVID-19 website for informational resources.
Alameda County, located in the eastern San Francisco Bay Area, is the seventh (7th) most populous county in the State of California. With a total area of more than 800 square miles and a population of more than 1.6 million residents, Alameda County encompasses urban, suburban, and rural geographic areas as well as a large unincorporated area. Alameda County is characterized by its rich ethnic diversity and is ranked as one of the most diverse counties in the country. Based on the 2018 American Community Survey, 32.1 percent of the County’s population is foreign-born and there is no majority racial or ethnic group. In addition, according to the California Department of Education, 60 languages were spoken by English language learners in the K-12 public school systems in Alameda County in 2019-2020.
Update June 4, 2022
We continue to monitor and follow all State of California and Alameda County Health Mandates.
From: Alameda County Health
HEALTH OFFICER ORDER NO. 22-02
ORDER OF THE HEALTH OFFICER OF THE COUNTY OF ALAMEDA FOR THE RESUMPTION WEARING OF FACE COVERINGS IN WORKPLACES AND INDOOR PUBLIC SETTINGS
Please read this Order carefully. Violation of or failure to comply with this Order is a misdemeanor punishable by fine, imprisonment, or both. (California Health and Safety Code §§ 120175, 120295; Cal. Penal Code §§ 69, 148(a)(1))
EFFECTIVE DATE: 12:01 a.m., June 3, 2022
Summary of Order: This Order requires all individuals within the County of Alameda – regardless of vaccination status or history of prior COVID-19 illness – to wear face coverings when indoors in workplaces and other indoor public settings, with limited exemptions, and recommends that businesses make face coverings available to individuals entering the business.
Background: Since December 2021, the Omicron variant of SARS-CoV-2 and its subvariants have circulated in the County. These variants are highly transmissible in indoor settings, and recent mutations have increased infectiousness, including the ability to infect vaccinated persons and those with a history of prior infection.Laboratory-reported COVID-19 diagnoses have risen steadily since early April, and the County is experiencing a worsening wave of community transmission. The current wave exceeds the size of the wave from the Delta variant in 2021, with comparable levels of daily reported cases. Critically, the County’s reported cases are reaching those levels despite the fact that COVID-19 case reports are a substantial underestimate of total case burden, because they do not include home testing results and unidentified infections.
Alameda County has been tracking the burden of severe disease and the re-emergence of COVID-19 disparities by race/ethnicity and neighborhood in weighing the role of a new mask requirement.
The daily reported numbers of COVID-19 hospitalizations and newly identified hospitalized persons with COVID-19 infection, which are indicators of severe disease that lag behind case report data, are also increasing. While these are well below pandemic peaks, the latest increases are concerning in light of the ongoing rise in infections.
In addition, past COVID-19 waves in Alameda County have been characterized by disparities in cases, hospitalizations, and deaths according to race/ethnicity and place of residence, with lower income communities of color hardest hit. While we did not see disparities earlier in this wave, the most recent available data indicates that rates are now rising above county averages in some of these communities. Widespread indoor use of face coverings, also known as masking, is the least disruptive and most immediately impactful additional measure to take to limit the spread of the COVID-19 to lessen the burden of severe disease and attempt to mitigate re-emerging disparities.
The Health Officer also strongly recommends that all eligible persons in the County be vaccinated and boosted. Vaccines and boosters are available for all persons over 5 years of age. Information on obtaining a COVID-19 vaccine in the County of Alameda is available here: https://covid-19.acgov.org/vaccines. Vaccines and boosters are available at no cost – regardless of insurance, immigration status, or vaccine phase – at County-operated or supported sites throughout the County.
The COVID-19 vaccines authorized in the United States are highly safe and effective. These vaccines continue to provide protection to individuals and communities, particularly against severe COVID-19 disease, hospitalization, and death, and are recommended by the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) for all populations authorized to receive them by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration.
The Health Officer also strongly recommends County residents familiarize themselves with treatment options and have a plan for accessing COVID-19 treatment if necessary. Medications are available by prescription which can treat COVID-19 and help prevent severe disease in those at highest risk. These medications are widely available and include both oral and injectable treatments. In addition, long-acting medication to prevent COVID-19 infection is also available for immunocompromised and other eligible persons.
The Health Officer will continue to assess the public health situation as it evolves and may modify this Order, or issue additional Orders, related to COVID-19, as changing circumstances dictate.
UNDER THE AUTHORITY OF CALIFORNIA HEALTH AND SAFETY CODE SECTIONS 101040, 101085, AND 120175, THE HEALTH OFFICER OF THE COUNTY OF ALAMEDA (“HEALTH OFFICER”) ORDERS:
1. This Order directs that face coverings must be worn over the mouth and nose – regardless of vaccination status – in all indoor public settings, venues, gatherings, and workplaces, including but not limited to offices, retail stores, restaurants and bars, theaters, family entertainment centers, conference and event centers, and State and local government offices serving the public. High quality, snug fitting maskssuch a KF94, KN95 and N95 respirators provide the best protection and are highly recommended.
2. Individuals, businesses, venue operators, hosts, and others responsible for the operation of indoor public settings must: • Require all patrons to wear face coverings for all indoor settings, regardless of their vaccination status; and • Post clearly visible and easy-to-read signage at all entry points for indoor settings to communicate the masking requirements to all patrons. • Make reasonable efforts to ensure compliance in their setting.
Those responsible for indoor public settings are strongly encouraged to provide face coverings at no cost to individuals required to wear them.
3. Exemptions. Individuals are not required to wear face coverings in the following circumstances: • While working alone in a closed office or room; • While actively eating and/or drinking; • While swimming or showering in a fitness facility; • While obtaining a medical or cosmetic service involving the head or face for which temporary removal of the face covering is necessary to perform the service.
Additionally: • Persons younger than two years old must not wear a mask because of the risk of suffocation; • Students and staff in K-12 settings are exempt from this Order through the end of the 2021-2022 school year, including during sports and other extracurricular activities. Masks are still strongly recommended to be worn in all K-12 settings. Students and other youth participants ages 18 and younger in summer camp, summer school and other youth-oriented activities are required to mask to the extent practicable; • Children two and older in early childhood settings are required to mask to the extent practicable; • Performers at indoor live events such as theater, opera, symphony, religious choirs, and professional sports may remove masks while actively performing or practicing, though such individuals should maximize physical distancing as much as practicable; • Participants in indoor religious gatherings may remove masks when necessary to participate in religious rituals; • Participants in indoor recreational sports, gyms, yoga studios, and similar facilities may remove their masks when necessary while actively engaged in periods of heavy exertion, while participating in water-based sports (e.g., swimming, swim lessons, diving, water polo), and while actively engaged in other sports where masks create imminent risk to health (e.g., wrestling, judo); • Persons with a medical condition, mental health condition, or disability that prevents wearing a mask. This includes persons with a medical condition for whom wearing a mask could obstruct breathing or who are unconscious, incapacitated, or otherwise unable to remove a mask without assistance; • Persons who are hearing impaired, or communicating with a person who is hearing impaired, when the ability to see the mouth is essential for communication; • Persons for whom wearing a mask would create a risk to the person related to their work, as determined by local, state, or federal regulators or workplace safety guidelines.
4. Non-public indoor settings. The Health Officer strongly recommends that all persons wear masks in non-public indoor settings when people from multiple households or people who are at higher risk of severe COVID-19 infection are present, regardless of each individual’s vaccination status.
5. This Order is issued in accordance with, and incorporates by reference, the March 4, 2020 Proclamation of a State of Emergency issued by Governor Gavin Newsom, the Declarations of Local Health Emergency issued by the Health Officer on March 1 and 5, the March 10, 2020 Resolution of the Board of Supervisors of the County of Alameda Ratifying the Declarations of Local Health Emergency, and the March 17, 2020 Resolution of the Board of Supervisors Ratifying the Declaration of Local Emergency.
6. This Order is also issued in light of the March 19, 2020 Order of the State Public Health Officer and subsequent orders and guidance issued by the Governor, the State Health Officer, and the California Department of Public Health and Department of Industrial Relations, including without limitation the CDPH June 28, 2021 Guidance for the Use of Face Coverings. The Health Officer may adopt more stringent restrictions and requirements addressing the particular facts and circumstances in this County, necessary to control the public health emergency as it is evolving within the County and the region. Where a County Health Officer Order and any state public health order related to the COVID-19 pandemic conflict, the most restrictive provision will apply.
7. Failure to comply with any of the provisions of this Order constitutes an imminent threat and immediate menace to public health, constitutes a public nuisance, and is punishable by fine, imprisonment, or both. This Order shall become effective at 12:01 a.m. on June 3, 2022 and will continue to be in effect until it is rescinded, superseded, or amended in writing by the Health Officer. The Health Officer will continue to monitor several key indicators to inform the decision whether to modify the restrictions in this Order. The Health Officer will continually review whether modifications to the Order are warranted based on (1) progress in countering the spread of COVID-19 in the County; (2) developments in methods and strategies for preventing and treating COVID-19; and (3) scientific understanding of the transmission dynamics and clinical impact of COVID-19.
8. Copies of this Order shall promptly be: (1) made available at the County Administration Building at 1221 Oak Street, Oakland, California 94612; (2) posted on the County Public Health Department’s website (https://covid-19.acgov.org/index.page); and (3) provided to any member of the public requesting a copy of this Order.
9. If any provision of this Order or its application to any person or circumstance is held to be invalid, the remainder of the Order, including the application of such part or provision to other persons or circumstances, shall not be affected and shall continue in full force and effect. To this end, the provisions of this Order are severable.
IT IS SO ORDERED: June 2, 2022
Nicholas J. Moss, MD, MPH Health Officer of the County of Alameda
Update January 5, 2022
We continue to monitor and follow all State of California and Alameda County Health Mandates.
Current: (from CA State Department of Public Health)
Guidance for the Use of Face Masks
Extends requirement for universal masking indoors statewide December 15, 2021, through February 15, 2022.
Guidance For the Use of Masks
The COVID-19 vaccines remain effective in preventing serious disease, hospitalization, and death from the SARS-CoV-2 virus. Unvaccinated persons are more likely to get infected and spread the virus which is transmitted through the air and concentrates indoors. To ensure that we collectively protect the health and well-being of all Californians; keep schools open for in-person instruction; and allow California's economy to remain open and thrive, the California Department of Public Health (CDPH) is requiring masks to be worn in all indoor public settings, irrespective of vaccine status, until February 15, 2022. This requirement will be updated as CDPH continues to assess conditions on an ongoing basis.
This measure brings an added layer of mitigation as the Omicron variant, a Variant of Concern as labeled by the World Health Organization, continues to increase in prevalence across California, the United States, and the world and spreads much more easily than the original SARS-CoV-2 virus and the Delta variant.
Over the last two weeks, the statewide seven-day average case rate has increased by more than sixfold and hospitalizations have doubled. While the percentage of Californians fully vaccinated and boosted continues to increase, we continue to have areas of the state where vaccine coverage is low, putting individuals and communities at greater risk for COVID-19. Given the current hospital census, which is over capacity, the surge in cases and hospitalizations has materially impacted California's health care delivery system within many regions of the state. Staffing levels are also increasingly impacted by COVID-19 transmission in many critical sectors.
As noted in the Science Brief by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) updated in December 2021, at least ten studies have confirmed the benefit of universal masking in community level analyses: in a unified hospital system, a German city, two U.S. states,,  a panel of 15 U.S. states and Washington, D.C.,,  as well as both Canada and the U.S., ,  nationally. Each analysis demonstrated that, following directives for universal masking, new infections fell significantly. Two of these studies,  and an additional analysis of data from 200 countries that included the U.S. also demonstrated reductions in mortality. Another 10-site study showed reductions in hospitalization growth rates following mask mandate implementation.
Implementing a universal masking requirement not only has proven to decrease the rate of infections but is able to slow community transmission. A series of cross-sectional surveys in the U.S. suggested that a 10% increase in self-reported mask wearing tripled the likelihood of slowing community transmission.
The masking requirement in California schools has allowed us to keep schools open when compared to other parts of the country. California accounts for roughly 12% of all U.S. students, but only 1% of COVID-19 related school closures. Nationally during the Delta surge in July and August 2021, jurisdictions without mask requirements in schools experienced larger increases in pediatric case rates, and school outbreaks were 3.5 times more likely in areas without school mask requirements., 
In workplaces, employers are subject to the Cal/OSHA COVID-19 Emergency Temporary Standards (ETS) or in some workplaces the Cal/OSHA Aerosol Transmissible Diseases (ATD) Standard and should consult those regulations for additional applicable requirements.
Masks are required for all individuals in all indoor public settings, regardless of vaccination status from December 15, 2021 through February 15, 2022 [surgical masks or higher-level respirators (e.g., N95s, KN95s, KF94s) with good fit are recommended].
See State Health Officer Order, issued on July 26, 2021, for a full list of high-risk congregate and other healthcare settings where surgical masks are required for unvaccinated workers, and recommendations for respirator use for unvaccinated workers in healthcare and long-term care facilities in situations or settings not covered by Cal OSHA ETS or ATD.
For additional information on types of masks, the most effective masks, and ensuring a well-fitted mask, individuals should refer to CDPH Get the Most out of Masking and see CDPH Masking Guidance Frequently Asked Questions for more information.
No person can be prevented from wearing a mask as a condition of participation in an activity or entry into a business.
Exemptions to masks requirements
The following individuals are exempt from wearing masks at all times:
Persons younger than two years old. Very young children must not wear a mask because of the risk of suffocation.
Persons with a medical condition, mental health condition, or disability that prevents wearing a mask. This includes persons with a medical condition for whom wearing a mask could obstruct breathing or who are unconscious, incapacitated, or otherwise unable to remove a mask without assistance.
Persons who are hearing impaired, or communicating with a person who is hearing impaired, where the ability to see the mouth is essential for communication.
Persons for whom wearing a mask would create a risk to the person related to their work, as determined by local, state, or federal regulators or workplace safety guidelines.
Update April 19, 2021
The same precautions and protocols from March 10, 2020 are still in place - the following additions have been made:
Wagan Corp is aware of the Covid-19 crisis and has taken the necessary precautions and has responded:
We have set-in-place all of the mandates set forth by Alameda County and the State of California to protect our employees and the people we come in contact with. For the most up-to-date information, please see the Alameda County Health Care Services Agency Website: https://covid-19.acgov.org/index.page
Limitations: We have restricted the number of staff in the building, have a mandatory mask protocol for all people in and around the building, and have signage alerting staff to Covid-19 symptoms, prevention, and what to do if you feel sick.
We've placed hand sanitizer, non-contact thermometers, disposable masks, and PPE around the building for all employees and visitors to use.
Employee desks have been repositioned to give more than 6 feet distance between employees.
Anticipated Delays: Due to the limited staff, we are seeing a delay in Customer Service requests, warranty device repairs, returns processing, and are attempting to handle them in a speedy-yet-realistic timely manner.
Many Wagan Corp. employees have voluntarily received Covid-19 vaccines as of this writing.
Thank you for your patience and understanding - THANK YOU for choosing Wagan!
Please wash your hands, limit contact with others, wear a mask, and keep yourself and others protected!
December 7, 2020
Alameda County (the county in which we reside) has issued a "Stay At Home Order":
- Closes sector operations except for critical infrastructure and retail (at 20% capacity), and requires 100% masking and physical distancing in all others
- Closes outdoor dining; restaurants may operate take-out and delivery only
- Places of worship and political expression are permitted outdoors only; Places of Worship are limited to 100 people maximum recommended
- Read more about the State's Regional Stay At Home Order
- How the State defines Critical Infrastructure
- State's Regional Stay at Home Order
- State's Regional Stay at Home Order Q & A
To read more on this, see: Alameda County website for Covid-19
In all cases, physical distancing & face coverings are required.
The State continues to clarify allowable and prohibited activities per the State's Regional Stay at Home Order. As clarifications are made, Alameda County will update this list of Approved Open & Closed Businesses.
Approved Open & Closed Businesses as of December 9, 2020
Bay Area Health Officers Move to Implement the State’s New Regional Stay Home Order
Approved Open Business List:
- Acupuncture, Acupressure & Chiropractic Services (medically necessary only) ✓
- Athletic Fields for use by people within the same household or for Youth Sports in compliance with State restrictions as of 12/7/20 ✓
- Automobile & Bicycle Repair ✓
- Car Washes ✓
- Childcare Facilities ✓
- Construction ✓
- Critical Infrastructure per the State ✓
- Dental Care ✓
- Drive-thru food and essential item distribution event ✓
- Financial Institutions ✓
- Funeral Homes, Mortuaries & Cemeteries ✓
- Gas Stations ✓
- Golf (use of cards limited to members of own household) ✓
- Government Services ✓
- Grocery & Other Food Stores (35% capacity, entrance metering, and no eating and drinking in store) as of 12/7/20 ✓
- Gyms, Fitness Centers, Non-Contact Fitness Classes, Dance Studios & Other Exercise Facilities Outdoor Only with Purple Tier modifications and County modifications as of 12/7/20 ✓
Note: Indoor pools allowed to be open for only drowning prevention classes, including swim lessons with certified instructors. Indoor and outdoor hot tubs, saunas, and steam rooms must close.
- Higher Education (may offer in-person instruction for clinical training or classes and laboratory or studio classes only. In-person instruction is otherwise prohibited.) ✓
- Hotels and short-term lodging rentals open to support critical infrastructure only as of 12/7/20 ✓
Note: Fitness centers, indoor pools, hot tubs, saunas and steam rooms must close.
- K-12 Schools (only for schools that have opened for in-person instruction before November 18. Alameda County is not accepting elementary school waivers) ✓
- Laundromats & Dry Cleaning ✓
- Library (20% capacity) as of 12/7/20 ✓
- Malls/Shopping Centers open with Purple Tier modifications (20% capacity with entrance metering, food courts and common areas closed, and no eating or drinking in the stores) as of 12/7/20 ✓
- Manufacturing ✓
- Moving companies & storage ✓
- Outdoor Basketball & Volleyball Courts for use by people within the same household only as of 12/7/20 ✓
- Outdoor Playgrounds in compliance with State modifications as of 12/9/20 ✓
- Outdoor Recording, Live-Streaming, Broadcasting with County modifications ✓
- Outdoor Recreation Facilities (outdoor operation only). No food, drink, or alcohol sales as of 12/7/20 ✓
- Outdoor Seasonal Markets open with Purple Tier modifications (20% capacity with entrance metering, and no eating or drinking) as of 12/7/20 ✓
- Outdoor Swimming Pools ✓
Note: Indoor pools, hot tubs, saunas and steam rooms must close.
- Outdoor Wedding Ceremony & Funeral Service (100 people maximum recommended) ✓
- Parks (including skate parks & dog parks, but BBQ and picnic areas to be closed because of no sitting and gathering per the State) ✓
- Pet grooming, walking, training (curbside pickup and drop-off only) as of 12/7/20 ✓
- Pharmacies & Medical Supply (20% capacity) as of 12/7/20 ✓
- Places of Worship & Cultural Ceremonies (Outdoor only and 100 people maximum recommended) ✓
- Political Gatherings/Protests with Physical Distancing ✓
- Professional Sports with the prior written approval of the Health Officer (without live audience) ✓
- Public & Private Transportation Services ✓
- Real Estate Transaction ✓
- Residential & Commercial Maintenance Services ✓
- Restaurants take-out and delivery only as of 12/7/20 ✓
- Retail Stores including auto sales (20% capacity) with entrance metering, no eating or drinking in stores, and special hours for seniors and others with compromised immune systems as of 12/7/20 ✓
- Retail Supply Chain Businesses ✓
- Small Youth Cohorts (non-sport, non-school based, and non-child care related youth activities including distance learning, before/after school programs, day camps, and extracurricular activities) allowed indoors and outdoors in cohorts ✓
- Tennis & Pickleball Courts (singles only) ✓
- Tutoring one-on-one or in compliance with the State cohort requirements ✓
- Vehicle-Based Gatherings in compliance with the Vehicle-Based Gathering Order ✓
- Veterinary Care ✓
- Youth Sports (school-based and non-school based, club, and recreational programs in cohorts, outdoors only, no close contact ,and no competition – conditioning and individual skill training only) ✓
March 10, 2020
Wagan Corp is aware of the Covid-19 crisis and has taken the necessary precautions and has responded:
We have set-in-place all of the mandates set forth by Alameda County and the State of California to protect our employees and the people we come in contact with.
We have restricted the number of staff in the building, have a mandatory mask protocol for all people in and around the building, and have signage alerting staff to Covid symptoms, prevention, and what to do if you feel sick. We've placed hand sanitizer, masks, and PPE around the building for all employees to use.
Due to the limited staff, we are seeing a slight delay in Customer Service requests and are attempting to handle them in a realistic timely manner.
Thank you for your patience and understanding!
Please wash your hands, limit contact with others, wear a mask, and keep yourself protected!
- Fever or chills
- Shortness of breath or difficulty breathing
- Muscle or body aches
- New loss of taste or smell
- Sore throat
- Congestion or runny nose
- Nausea or vomiting
- Trouble breathing
- Persistent pain or pressure in the chest
- New confusion
- Inability to wake or stay awake
- Bluish lips or face
Learn more: https://www.cdc.gov/coronavirus/2019-ncov/symptoms-testing/symptoms.html