As Quebec enters its second wave of COVID-19, the province's health minister is once again asking Quebecers to stay home unless absolutely necessary -- regardless of where their regions rank on the province's alert system.
Quebec's ombudsperson presented her report to the National Assembly Thursday that details the glaring problems experienced in the province's long-term care homes (CHSLDs) were known to the government long before the massive numbers of deaths that occurred last spring, and yet the solutions were always postponed.
A Montreal doctor who made controversial comments about the novel coronavirus that leads to COVID-19 during an interview with CTV News is defending himself, saying his comments were taking out of context
As Quebec braces for the second wave of COVID-19, officials are outlining what measures have been put in place to ensure the province’s long-term care homes aren’t ravaged the way they were during the first.
The number of beds cleared for COVID-19 patients at the start of the second wave appears to be sufficient to meet demand at least for the coming month, according to Quebec’s institute of excellence in health and social services (INESSS).
Montreal public health authorities announced Wednesday that 31,816 people have now tested positive for COVID-19 on the island and 3,477 people have died due to the disease since the start of the pandemic.
No matter what year it is, fall tends to bring a slew of coughing and sneezing, but if you're feeling under the weather in 2020, it's important to know the difference between the symptoms of a cold, influenza, seasonal allergies, or the novel coronavirus.
The novel coronavirus can live on different surfaces, sometimes for several hours, after an infected person coughs or sneezes on them. CTVNews.ca takes a look at some of these surfaces and common areas, and how long the virus can live on them.