Dallas County health director Zach Thompson said early Thursday morning that as many as 80 people could have been exposed to the Ebola virus through indirect contact.
The state of Texas and Dallas County health officials have ordered four close family members of a Dallas Ebola patient to stay home and not have visitors to prevent spreading the deadly disease.
Five students from five campuses in the Dallas ISD will not be attending class on Thursday because they are under observation after a possible exposure to the Ebola virus.
Many North Texans are asking, what’s being done to keep the Ebola virus contained? We now know officials with Dallas County Health and Human Services are monitoring more than a dozen people who had contact with the patient.
Doctors at Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital Dallas acknowledge there was a communication mix-up involving now patient Thomas Eric Duncan days before he was diagnosed with the Ebola virus.
Few in North Texas understand the danger of Ebola better than Albert Travell.
Some nervous Dallas parents picked up their children early from school Wednesday after learning that five students attended class after possibly being exposed to the first Ebola patient diagnosed in the U.S.
CBS 11 News learned North Texans are not changing trip plans, even though they could interact with individuals who’ve traveled to and from West Africa at connecting European airports.
The man hospitalized in North Texas with Ebola shortly after arriving in the U.S. says he flew part of the way on United Airlines on September 20.
The first Ebola patient diagnosed in the United States told health care workers on his initial hospital visit that he had recently been in an area affected by the deadly disease.
How did the man infected with Ebola get here? That’s the question everyone wants to know.
The first person to be diagnosed with the Ebola virus on American soil had contact with several school-aged children before he was admitted to the hospital on Sunday.