Frequently Asked Questions

Frequently Asked Questions During COVID-19 Outbreak

What is COVID-19?

COVID-19 is a virus strain, first identified in Wuhan, Hubei Province, China, that has only spread in people since December 2019.

Health experts are closely monitoring the situation because little is known about this new virus and it has the potential to cause severe illness and pneumonia in some people.

How does COVID-19 spread and what are the symptoms?

COVID-19 is primarily spread through respiratory droplets. That means to become infected, you generally must be within six feet of someone who is contagious and come into contact with these droplets. It may be possible to get COVID-19 by touching a surface or object that has the virus on it and then touching your mouth, nose, or possibly their eyes. People with COVID-19 have had a wide range of symptoms ranging from mild symptoms to severe illness.

Symptoms of COVID-19 may appear two to 14 days after exposure and include:

  • Fever or chills.
  • Cough.
  • Shortness of breath or difficulty breathing.
  • Fatigue.
  • Muscle or body aches.
  • Headache.
  • New loss of taste or smell.
  • Sore throat.
  • Congestion or runny nose.
  • Nausea or vomiting.
  • Diarrhea.

This list does not include all possible symptoms. Children have similar symptoms to adults and generally have mild illness.

How is COVID-19 treated?

People infected with this virus should receive supportive care such as rest, fluids and fever control, to help relieve symptoms. For severe cases, treatment should include care to support vital organ functions. The FDA also granted an emergency use authorization for an investigational antiviral drug remdesivir for patients hospitalized with COVID-19.

Prevention

Is there a vaccine?

Currently, there is no vaccine available.

How can I best protect myself?

Practice the following:

  • Wash your hands often with soap and water for at least 15-20 seconds. If soap and water are not available, use a hand sanitizer with at least 60% alcohol.
  • Avoid touching your eyes, nose and mouth with unwashed hands.
  • Wear a face mask to protect yourself and others when you’re out in public.
  • Practice social distancing. Maintain a 6-foot distance from other people. Avoid crowds and groups of people.
  • Stay home when you are sick.
  • Cover your cough or sneeze with a tissue, then throw the tissue in the trash.
  • Standard household cleansers and wipes are effective in cleaning and disinfecting frequently touched objects and surfaces.
  • It’s currently flu and respiratory disease season and CDC recommends getting vaccinated, taking everyday preventive actions to stop the spread of germs, and taking flu antivirals if prescribed.

Should I wear a face mask out in public?

The CDC recommends wearing cloth face coverings in public, especially in places where it’s hard to maintain at least 6 feet of distance between yourself and another person. Cloth face masks are being recommended because we now know individuals with COVID-19 could have mild or no symptoms, while still spreading the virus to others. Wearing a cloth mask does not replace the need for physical distancing.

The cloth face coverings recommended by the CDC are not surgical masks or N-95 respirators, which should be reserved for healthcare workers and first responders.

Why should I wear a cloth mask?

The CDC recommends wearing cloth masks for the following reasons:

  • A cloth mask can help individuals cover a cough or sneeze; reducing the spread of germs.
  • A cloth mask will not prevent you from breathing in respiratory droplets which carry a virus, like COVID-19.
  • Some people with COVID-19 have mild to no symptoms, and may be spreading the virus unknowingly. Cloth masks could help cut down how far the virus spreads.
  • Cloth masks can prevent you from touching your face, and can be a visual reminder to practice social distancing.

Learn more about why it is important to wear a mask

Are pregnant women at higher risk of developing severe illness with COVID-19?

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention says it’s not yet known whether pregnant women are more susceptible to getting COVID-19 or are likely to have more severe symptoms, compared with individuals of a similar age and health status, who aren't pregnant. However, it's still important for pregnant women to protect themselves from illnesses.

Can pregnant women with COVID-19 pass the virus to their fetus or newborn?

There are currently no studies that show evidence the virus can be passed from mother to fetus before delivery. A report in The Lancet medical journal looked at nine pregnant women in China in their third trimester with pneumonia caused by COVID-19. None of the mothers developed severe illness. Two babies did show some signs of distress, but all nine babies were born alive and fairly healthy. Additionally, they all tested negative for coronavirus. Doctors still aren’t sure how the disease might affect women and developing babies earlier in pregnancy, during the first trimester. High fevers in early pregnancy can increase the risk of some birth defects, however, little is known regarding how that affects pregnant women with COVID-19.

I have a chronic condition that puts me at high risk. How can I best protect myself?

Unfortunately, there is not yet a vaccine that can prevent COVID-19, so we cannot prevent the disease.

The coronavirus that causes COVID-19 is new, so we don’t yet understand exactly how it impacts specific groups of high-risk people. But, those who are thought to be most susceptible to serious complications of COVID-19 include people who:

  • Are over age 65.
  • Have cancer.
  • Have hypertension.
  • Have lung disease.
  • Have diabetes.
  • Have heart disease.
  • Have another condition that compromises the immune system.
  • Are taking medications that suppress the immune system.

But there are things you can do to minimize your risk if you have a weakened immune system or are immunocompromised.

Are certain racial or ethnic groups at a higher risk of developing severe illness with COVID-19?

African Americans are more likely to acquire and die from complications of the COVID-19 virus because Blacks suffer from higher rates of chronic medical conditions like diabetes and obesity, high blood pressure, heart and kidney disease and asthma. All of these lower the immune system and the ability to fight off viruses. Additionally, lifestyle factors like being an essential worker and even using public transportation increase the risk of getting COVID-19.

Preparedness

What safety measures has Cleveland Clinic implemented to help ensure the safety of patients who need care?

During this unprecedented time, Cleveland Clinic has taken a number of steps to help limit the spread of COVID-19 and ensure our hospitals are safe for caregivers and patients. This includes providing appropriate personal protective equipment for caregivers, offering masks to patients, visitors, caregivers and vendors, limiting access into our facilities, restricting visitation, canceling public events and performing temperature checks on everyone who enters our doors.

How is Cleveland Clinic preparing for a surge of patients with COVID-19?

We continue to see COVID-19 patients admitted throughout our health system. None of our hospitals are at or over capacity at this time.

We continue to be prepared for a potential surge of patients with COVID-19.

As part of this, Cleveland Clinic and Case Western Reserve University temporarily converted the main building on the Health Education Campus of Case Western Reserve University and Cleveland Clinic into a fully functioning surge hospital to treat COVID-19 patients not requiring high levels of care but who are in need of hospitalization.

How can members of the community in Ohio help with supplies?

In response to the Northeast Ohio community’s generous requests to provide assistance during the ongoing novel coronavirus pandemic, Cleveland Clinic launched a COVID-19 Community Response Campaign.

Appointments & Access

Appointments & Access During COVID-19 Outbreak

I have an appointment at Cleveland Clinic and I am concerned about COVID-19. What safety measures are in place to protect me?

The safety of our patients and caregivers remains our top priority. We want to assure patients that our Cleveland Clinic facilities are safe for them to receive care.

We have taken steps to increase safety by:

  • Limiting visitors to our facilities.
  • Screening everyone for potential COVID-19 symptoms.
  • Providing essential personal protective equipment (PPE) for caregivers.
  • Practicing physical distancing.
  • Expanding testing capabilities.
  • Continuing to clean and disinfect surfaces frequently.
  • Requiring our caregivers to wear face shields and masks in clinical areas.
  • Requiring permitted visitors to wear masks at all times while inside our facilities, unless they have a health or behavioral condition that prevents them from wearing one.
  • Requiring patients to wear a mask for all routine appointments and procedures (without a hospital stay), unless they have a health or behavioral condition that prevents them from wearing one.
  • Strongly encouraging inpatients and Emergency Department patients to wear a mask inside our facilities.

If you’re unsure about keeping your appointment, contact your physician’s office to see if other options are available.

Our clinicians are meeting regularly to closely monitor this evolving situation. If you have a fever, cough, diarrhea or shortness of breath, or are otherwise concerned you have COVID-19, we ask you do not come to any Cleveland Clinic facility. Start with a virtual visit using Cleveland Clinic Express Care® Online, an eVisit questionnaire in MyChart or call your primary care physician. Patients will then be evaluated to determine if they require being seen in person or if they meet CDC guidelines for COVID-19 testing based on symptoms, travel and exposures. If a patient meets criteria for testing, their provider or primary care physician will advise them with next best steps.

What are Cleveland Clinic’s mask guidelines?

As we learn more about COVID-19 and its transmission, we are adapting our practices in order to provide the safest care to our patients and protect our caregivers. In alignment with guidelines from the CDC and direction from our state and local governments, are requiring all caregivers in all our locations to wear face masks while inside our facilities.

Face masks are required for patients at ALL ROUTINE APPOINTMENTS AND PROCEDURES (WITHOUT A HOSPITAL STAY) and for permitted visitors. Face masks are strongly encouraged for patients admitted to the hospital and Emergency Department patients, unless they have a health or behavioral condition that prevents them from wearing one. Patients and permitted visitors will be given a mask to wear the entire time they are in our facilities. They may choose to bring their own masks from home. Wearing a mask is not only an effort to protect yourself, but also to help protect others.

I have an appointment at Cleveland Clinic. What do I need to bring?

Please bring your appointment reminder with you (email, MyChart or text message). When entering any Cleveland Clinic location, you and any permitted visitors (see visitor restrictions) will be screened for potential COVID-19 symptoms, including a temperature scan. In some locations, we use no-contact, hand-held thermal scanners. In other places, we use a thermal imaging system you walk through and might not even notice. You’ll be asked to sanitize your hands.

For a routine appointment or procedure (without a hospital stay), patients are required to wear a mask while inside our facilities, unless they have a health or behavioral condition that prevents them from wearing one. Patients admitted to the hospital and Emergency Department patients are strongly encouraged to wear a mask while inside our Ohio and Florida facilities. Masks from home may be worn, or masks will be provided at entrances.

When is Cleveland Clinic resuming appointments, and how will I know if my scheduled surgery or procedure changes?

For Ohio and Florida: We’ve resumed outpatient appointments, surgeries and procedures that were paused due to the COVID-19 pandemic.

In Ohio, we are reinstating all surgeries and procedures in a phased approach under Ohio Department of Health guidelines. In Florida, we are adding surgeries and procedures to those we were still performing under the Florida Department of Health guidelines that were deemed medically necessary.

If your appointment or procedure was delayed, we’ll reach out to you to reschedule. You can also visit our Appointments & Access page for up-to-date information.

If you have a surgery or procedure scheduled that will be performed in any of our ambulatory surgery centers or operating rooms, you will be tested for COVID-19 beforehand.

If you’re diagnosed with COVID-19, only an urgent or emergency procedure will be performed due to increased health risks.

Can I bring someone with me to my scheduled appointment?

For Ohio and Florida: At this time, no guests or visitors are permitted to accompany adult patients, unless special assistance is required.

Pediatric patients, elderly patients and those with special needs are permitted to bring no more than one guest. No more than two guests will be permitted per family or group.

Visitors who are sick, have a fever, or a confirmed case of COVID-19 should not visit or accompany a patient.

Visitors must wash their hands (or use sanitizer) before and after entering clinical areas and waiting rooms.

I have an appointment or procedure scheduled at Cleveland Clinic’s main campus. Are food options and transportation services still available? Am I able to enter the hospital through any entrance?

Yes. Our dining and transportation services are taking great lengths to ensure patients can still use them safely and easily, including expanded cleaning and safety procedures, masks for all Cleveland Clinic employees and ensuring patients and visitors are practicing social and physical distancing. Currently, we do have limited hours and options at some of our main campus eateries. Additionally, we’ve also limited the number of entrances into the hospital in an effort to protect patients, permitted visitors, caregivers and the community.

Are all Cleveland Clinic emergency departments open?

Yes, all Cleveland Clinic emergency departments remain open for care. We encourage the public to seek immediate medical attention for symptoms that suggest serious medical emergencies, such as stroke or heart attack. All patients coming to our emergency departments are screened for COVID-19 symptoms and are provided a mask to help maintain the health and safety of our patients and caregivers and prevent the spread of the virus. Any patients with COVID-19 symptoms are taken to a designated area within the emergency department for care.

How are pediatric hospital services affected?

After a brief suspension in services to prepare for a potential surge in adult patients with COVID-19, Cleveland Clinic Children’s has resumed full pediatric inpatient care at Fairview Hospital.

The pediatric emergency departments, newborn nurseries and neonatal intensive care units (NICUs) at Fairview and Hillcrest hospitals have remained open, as has the pediatric psychiatry unit at Fairview. Full pediatric care is also available at Cleveland Clinic Children’s main campus, Hillcrest Hospital and Cleveland Clinic Children’s Hospital for Rehabilitation.

Visitor Guidelines

Visitor Guidelines During Covid-19 Outbreak

In order to protect our patients, caregivers and community and to prevent the spread of COVID-19, we are making changes to our visitation policy.

When entering a Cleveland Clinic facility, visitors will have their temperature checked for a fever. This is an additional step to help keep our patients and caregivers safe. In some locations, we use no-contact, hand-held thermal scanners. In other places, we use a thermal imaging system people walk through and might not even notice. We also ask our visitors to respect social distancing and practice hand hygiene.

Face masks are required for patients at ALL ROUTINE APPOINTMENTS AND PROCEDURES (WITHOUT A HOSPITAL STAY) and for permitted visitors. Face masks are strongly encouraged for patients admitted to the hospital and Emergency Department patients, unless they have a health or behavioral condition that prevents them from wearing one. Patients and permitted visitors will be given a mask to wear the entire time they are in our facilities. Visitors to patients with COVID-19 must wear Personal Protective Equipment (PPE).

Inpatient Locations

We have updated our visitor guidelines for all hospital locations in Ohio and Florida. Adult patients who are COVID-19 negative or asymptomatic may choose one individual to be their designated visitor. A designated visitor may visit once a day for the duration of the patient’s hospital stay. This individual must show their ID at the building entrance to verify identity before each daily visit. Designated visitors may leave the patient’s room to visit the cafeteria or other appropriate areas inside the hospital during each daily visit.

In inpatient and outpatient settings, pediatric patients who are COVID-19 negative or asymptomatic are allowed two parents or guardians each day during their hospital stay.

In the following inpatient settings and situations, additional exceptions may apply to patients who are COVID-19 positive or under investigation for COVID-19:

Change in condition for emergency patients: One visitor outside the room during hospital stay.

Life-changing diagnosis: One visitor during hospital stay.

Pediatric patients: One parent or guardian each day during their hospital stay.

Patients being discharged from the hospital: One person pick-up.

Labor and delivery: One visitor during labor

End-of-life circumstances:

  • Pediatrics: Two parent (or guardian) visitors for end of life, during hospital stay.
  • Adult: One visitor during hospital stay.

Surgery requiring an overnight stay: One visitor on the day of surgery and one visitor on the day after surgery.

Please note: This guideline does not apply to patients who hospitalized for a solid organ transplant, and adult patients on behavioral health units. Pediatric patients on behavioral health units will be allowed two parent, or guardian, visitors.

Inpatient Rehabilitation Hospitals

For all Cleveland Clinic Rehabilitation Hospitals in Ohio: One visitor will be permitted per patient, each day from 2:30 – 6:30 p.m. during hospital stay.

Emergency Departments

For all emergency room locations in Ohio and Florida:

Patients who are COVID-19 negative and asymptomatic: One designated visitor allowed during emergency room stay.

Please note: For emergency room locations, a visit is being defined as having one, single visitor in the patient’s room. The visitor may not leave and later re-enter the room.

Outpatient Locations

We have updated our visitor guidelines for all family health centers, medical office buildings and physician offices in Ohio and Florida. Adult patients having a major surgery or procedure – defined as those requiring sedation – and pregnant mothers receiving a fetal ultrasound may designate one single individual as their visitor on the day of the procedure. (For pregnant mothers, this designated visitor could be their child’s father, their partner or designated companion.)

In most inpatient and outpatient settings*, pediatric patients who are COVID-19 negative or asymptomatic are allowed two parents or guardians each day during their hospital stay.

*Cleveland Clinic Weston is allowing pediatric patients to be accompanied by one parent or guardian during outpatient appointments.

For all family health centers, medical office buildings and physician offices in Ohio and Florida, no guests or visitors are permitted to accompany adult patients to lab work, imaging or routine outpatient appointments. Exceptions are made if you need special assistance, or if your provider has asked you to bring a responsible adult to your appointment or procedure. Social and physical distancing must be maintained in these areas.

Special assistance can include, but is not limited to:

  • Drivers
  • Someone to manage a wheelchair or other special needs.
  • Someone to help provide life-changing diagnosis information.

Elderly patients, patients with cancer and those with special needs are permitted to bring one guest.

For All Permitted Visitors:

  • Anyone who is sick, has a fever, or a confirmed case of COVID-19 should not visit or accompany a patient.
  • Visitors must be over 18 and be fever- and symptom-free.
  • All visitors to patients with COVID-19 must wear Personal Protective Equipment (PPE).
  • Permitted visitors are required to wear a mask at all times while inside our facilities, unless they have a health or behavioral condition that prevents them from wearing one. Visitors may bring their own mask from home, or masks will be provided to them upon entering our facilities. Visitors to patients with COVID-19 must wear Personal Protective Equipment (PPE).
  • Visitors to inpatient settings will not be permitted to enter our facilities between 9 p.m. and 7 a.m. unless a compassionate exception applies.
  • Designated visitors must show a photo ID at the entrance to verify identity.
  • Upon entering our facilities, visitors will continue to be thermal screened, required to wear a mask, asked screening questions upon entry into Ohio locations and asked to sanitize their hands before and after entering clinical areas and waiting rooms.
  • To help maintain physical distancing, visitors must limit the number of items they bring when visiting a patient at our facilities.

For more visitor information, view this flyer.

Testing

Testing Information During COVID-19 Outbreak

What patients are being prioritized for drive-up and on-site testing?

COVID-19 testing will focus on high-risk patients. These are symptomatic patients who also have one of the following criteria:

  • 61 & older.
  • Under 36 months.
  • On immunosuppressive therapy.
  • End-stage renal disease and are on dialysis.
  • Coronary artery disease.
  • Heart failure reduced ejection fraction.
  • Lung disease.
  • Contact with a known COVID-19 patient.
  • HIV/AIDS.
  • Solid organ transplants.

These patients will continue to be tested at Cleveland Clinic drive-up testing sites with a Cleveland Clinic physician’s order.

What if I am not a high-risk patient and need to receive testing?

For patients aged 3 – 60, who already have a Cleveland Clinic physician’s order, we are re-evaluating our ability to provide COVID-19 testing. We are asking them to not report to the testing facilities until they are contacted by Cleveland Clinic with further instructions.

I have a scheduled surgery or procedure and was told I need a COVID-19 test before my appointment. Why do I need a test when I’m not showing any symptoms?

One way we maintain a safe environment for our patients and caregivers is by requiring patients to undergo COVID-19 testing within three days prior to any surgery or procedure in a Cleveland Clinic operating room, ambulatory surgery center and select locations.

Recently published data in The Lancet supports our pre-operative testing requirement. The study found that asymptomatic patients with COVID-19 were at higher risk of post-operative complications. By requiring patients to complete pre-operative testing, we help protect our patients and caregivers.

How do I get a COVID-19 test if required pre-surgery?

All patients with scheduled surgeries or procedures taking place in a Cleveland Clinic ambulatory surgery center or operating room will be tested for COVID-19 within three days, or 72 hours, prior to their surgery or procedure date. When a surgery or procedure is scheduled, a COVID-19 test will also be ordered.

We have several testing locations, throughout Northeast Ohio and Florida, designated for patients who have an upcoming surgery or procedure. An appointment for the COVID-19 test will be scheduled at a location and time most convenient for the patient.

What should I expect when I arrive for my pre-surgical COVID-19 testing appointment?

When entering our facilities, you’ll be screened for potential COVID-19 symptoms including a temperature scan. In some locations, we use no-contact, hand-held thermal scanners. In other places, we use a thermal imaging system you walk through and might not even notice. You will be asked to sanitize your hands and will be provided a mask. You are required to wear a mask during your entire visit, unless you have a health or behavioral condition that prevents you from wearing one. You may also choose to bring your own mask from home.

We’ve adjusted our buildings and waiting areas to encourage physical and social distancing, including adding space in between seating to protect all patients. If a visitor is accompanying the patient, they may be asked to wait outside the building or at an alternate location within the building. This is for everyone’s safety and we will ensure the surgical team is able to contact them.

Can I get a COVID-19 test at another, non-Cleveland Clinic location for my surgery or procedure?

Yes, outside testing is accepted but all patients must have written documentation of their test and results that adhere to the three-day, or 72-hour, testing window.

What steps should I take between the day of my test and my scheduled surgery or procedure to prevent being infected with COVID-19?

Following testing for COVID-19, we suggest patients isolate themselves at home. We recommend patients limit contact with other household members. When this is not possible, please maintain appropriate safety measures including:

  • Wash your hands often with soap and water for at least 15-20 seconds. If soap and water aren’t available, use a hand sanitizer with at least 60% alcohol.
  • Avoid touching your eyes, nose and mouth with unwashed hands.
  • Practice social and physical distancing by staying 6 feet away from others.
  • Cover your cough or sneeze with a tissue, then throw the tissue in the trash.
  • The CDC recommends wearing cloth face coverings in public, especially in places where it’s hard to maintain at least 6 feet of distance between yourself and another person. Cloth face masks are being recommended because we now know individuals with COVID-19 could have mild or no symptoms, while still spreading the virus to others. Wearing a cloth mask doesn’t replace the need for physical distancing.
  • Use standard household cleansers and wipes to effectively clean and disinfect frequently touched objects and surfaces.

How long will results from a COVID-19 test take?

For patients in the hospital, and those tested in our Emergency Departments who are considered very ill or at risk, results are available within 24 hours (on average).

For patients being tested at our drive-thru facility or a pre-surgical testing location, results are available on average within a few days. Patients are asked to remain at home until their test results are released. Once processed, COVID-19 test results are now available immediately in a patient’s MyChart, our secure online health management tool.

Cleveland Clinic caregiver taking a swab for COVID-19 test
A Cleveland Clinic caregiver will ask you to roll down your window and tilt your head back slightly, so they can swab the back of your nose and throat.

Ohio Testing

Cleveland Clinic is providing drive-up COVID-19 testing for patients in Ohio with a Cleveland Clinic electronic doctor’s order.

Drive-Up and On-Site Testing Locations

On-site testing is located in the garage of the W.O. Walker Building at Cleveland Clinic's main campus, at Akron General Akron Health Center and at Cleveland Clinic's Akron General Health and Wellness Center in Green.

Please Note: A Cleveland Clinic electronic provider’s order is required for COVID-19 testing.

Directions and Hours for Drive-Up and On-Site Testing Locations

W.O. Walker Building
10524 Euclid Ave.
Cleveland, OH 44195
Patients should enter the garage from E. 105th St.

Testing hours:
Daily, 10 a.m. – 5 p.m.

Akron General Akron Health Center
676 South Broadway St.
Akron , Ohio 44311

Testing hours:
Monday – Friday, 9 a.m. – 5 p.m.

Akron General Health and Wellness Center, Green
1940 Town Park Blvd.
Uniontown, OH 44685

Testing hours:
Monday - Wednesday (Closed Thursdays); Friday - Sunday, 9 a.m. – 5 p.m.

Florida Testing

Cleveland Clinic is providing drive-up and on-site COVID-19 testing for patients in Florida. Individuals must have an appointment in order to be tested.

Drive-Up and On-Site Testing Locations

Drive-up or on-site testing is located at the Weston Hospital at Cleveland Clinic Florida's main campus in Weston, Martin North Hospital in Stuart, Tradition Hospital in Port St. Lucie and Indian River Hospital in Vero Beach.

Please Note: An appointment from Cleveland Clinic Florida is required for COVID-19 testing.

What is the process for getting tested?

Only patients with an appointment will be seen at the drive-up or on-site testing locations. Patients should start by calling our nurse triage hotline to schedule their appointment for testing:

  • 954.659.5951 - Cleveland Clinic Weston Hospital (Monday – Friday, 8 a.m. - 4 p.m.)
  • 772.419.3360 - Martin Health (Monday – Friday, 8 a.m. - 5 p.m.; Saturday - Sunday, 8 a.m. - 3 p.m.)
  • 772.226.4846 - Indian River Hospital (Monday – Friday, 7 a.m. - 3 p.m.)

The caller will be screened by a nurse who will determine if they meet criteria for testing.

Patients who meet criteria for COVID-19 testing will be given an appointment and directed to the testing location. Anyone over the age of 16 who has a fever and respiratory illness (such as cough, runny nose, sneezing) or any patient with a fever and gastrointestinal illness (such as diarrhea, vomiting) is eligible for testing.

When patients arrive at the drive-through, they will first have their temperature taken. Patients who do not have a fever will NOT be tested.

Directions and Hours for Drive-Up and On-Site Testing Locations

Weston Hospital
First Floor
2950 Cleveland Clinic Blvd.
Weston, Florida 33331

Testing Hours:
Monday, Tuesday, Friday, 1 p.m. - 5 p.m.
Wednesday – Thursday, 8 a.m. - 5 p.m.
Saturday – Sunday, 1 p.m. - 5 p.m.

Martin North Hospital
200 SE Hospital Ave.
Stuart, Florida 34994

Testing Hours:
Monday – Friday, 8:30 a.m. - 3:30 p.m.
Saturday – Sunday, 9 a.m. - 1 p.m.

Martin Health at St. Lucie West
1095 NW St. Lucie West Blvd.
Port St. Lucie, Florida 34986

Testing Hours:
Monday – Friday, 8:30 a.m. - 3:30 p.m.
Saturday – Sunday, 9 a.m. - 1 p.m.

Indian River Hospital - Patient Pavilion
1000 36th Street
Vero Beach, Florida 32960

Testing Hours:
Monday – Friday, 7 a.m. - 3 p.m.

Affected Services

Affected Services During COVID-19 Outbreak

Ohio

Services currently suspended until further notice:

Locations with services or hours currently affected:

Events or classes cancelled or postponed:

Eatery and food service changes:

Florida

Services currently suspended until further notice:

Events or classes cancelled or postponed:

Eatery and food service changes:

Other Locations

Services currently suspended until further notice: