“Test to Stay” was well underway in NC prior to CDC announcement


RALEIGH — At least two months prior to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s December 2021 announcement of new “Test to Stay” protocols for K-12 schools, documents show the ABC Science Collaborative and the N.C. Department of Health and Human Services had already been engaged on the topic.

The CDC made the Test to Stay announcement on Dec. 17, 2021. However, a letter dated Dec. 29, 2021, from the ABC Science Collaborative (ABC) to the N.C. Department of Health and Human Services (NCDHHS) shows those two organizations had already run a related study in the state’s K-12 schools.

According to the ABC letter, districts were enrolled in the “Test-to-Stay in School: COVID-19 Testing Following Exposure in K-12 School Communities” program, which was initiated on Oct. 18, 2021, and ran through Dec. 13, 2021.

The ABC’s letter says the study “collected data from five universally masked school districts and one charter school in North Carolina.” The letter also implies the study is ongoing, stating that “data analysis presented in this report is consistent with ongoing data analysis from later data cut-off dates.”

Read more below from the CDC

Today, CDC released two reports in the Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report highlighting the use of test-to-stay practices used in schools to minimize absenteeism and learning loss which can occur during traditional quarantine at home.

In light of this updated data, CDC has added information on test-to-stay practices to our K-12 Transmission Science Brief and on our K-12 webpages. Test-to-Stay is another valuable tool in a layered prevention strategy that includes promoting vaccination of eligible students and staff, requiring everyone age 2 and older wear a mask inside schools and facilities, keeping at least 3 feet of distance between students, screening testing, ventilation, handwashing, and staying home when sick.

Additionally, CDC recommends everyone ages 5 years and older get a COVID-19 vaccine to help protect against COVID-19. Adolescents ages 16 years and older can get a booster shot at least six months after a primary series. Widespread vaccination for COVID-19 is a critical tool to best protect everyone from COVID-19 and COVID-19 related complications.

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