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Tulare County

Picture of Joshua Yeager
COVID-19 outbreaks in local nursing homes have been one of the main drivers of Tulare County COVID-19 infections.
Picture of Joshua Yeager
The novel coronavirus has infiltrated two more nursing homes in Tulare County, propelling the county's largest single-day increase in COVID-19 cases to date.
Picture of Joshua Yeager
Forty people have died as a result of COVID-19 in Tulare County, health officials confirmed Thursday.
Picture of Joshua Yeager
This story was produced by Joshua Yeager for the USC Annenberg Center for Health Journalism’s 2020 California Fellowship. 
Picture of Joshua Yeager
A novel coronavirus outbreak in a rural Tulare County nursing home continues to worsen, leaving some families to wonder if their loved ones are getting the therapies they need to survive.
Picture of Joshua Yeager
This story was produced by Joshua Yeager for the USC Annenberg Center for Health Journalism’s 2020 California Fellowship.   
Picture of John Gonzales
Is California merely robbing Peter to pay Paul with its voter-approved bond measure to house mentally ill homeless people? Places such as Tulare County could end up losing badly needed mental health funding.
Picture of Paul Myers
In the final moments of Jontell Reedom's life, viewers see him jogging away from the officers. Moments later, officers would fire eight rounds into him, killing him.
Picture of Kerry Klein
Research suggests an alarming link between a common drug used for valley fever and birth defects. The disease also tends to be more severe in pregnant women.
Picture of Paul Myers
Police officers agree there is a swelling tide of mental illness on the horizon and they are already beginning to feel its effects. But officers are finding themselves woefully underprepared.

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Announcements

The Center for Health Journalism’s 2023 National Fellowship will provide $2,000 to $10,000 reporting grants, five months of mentoring from a veteran journalist, and a week of intensive training at USC Annenberg in Los Angeles from July 16-20. Click here for more information and the application form, due May 5.

The Center for Health Journalism’s 2023 Symposium on Domestic Violence provides reporters with a roadmap for covering this public health epidemic with nuance and sensitivity. The next session will be offered virtually on Friday, March 31. Journalists attending the symposium will be eligible to apply for a reporting grant of $2,000 to $10,000 from our Domestic Violence Impact Reporting Fund. Find more info here!

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