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Official Website of the City of Phoenix, Arizona

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COVID-19 Information, Testing, Resources, and City Impactshttps://www.phoenix.gov/newsroom/em-and-hs/1561Emergency Management & Homeland Security9/14/2021 4:30:00 PMhttps://www.phoenix.gov/newssite/Lists/NewsArticle/Attachments/1561/Newsroom_Combined.jpgCOVID-19 Information, Testing, Resources, and City Impacts<div class=”ExternalClassEC903EAA2D734CA697F421C7EAED368C”><html>
<p>​<strong>We’re in this together!</strong> Looking for help? Find information related to the COVID-19 pandemic on this page. Residents with questions about city services and programs are encouraged to call <strong>(602) 262-3111</strong> or e-mail <a target=”_blank” href=”mailto:contactus@phoenix.gov”>contactus@phoenix.gov</a>​. ​​​​​​​​Phoenix small businesses needing help can call the Phoenix Community and Economic Development hotline at <strong>(602) 262-5040</strong>.</p>
<h3>Phoenix COVID-19 Testing and Select Vaccination Events<br></h3>
<p>
<a target=”_blank” href=”/newsroom/em-and-hs/1399″>Find upcoming testing dates and locations, either on-site or with Phoenix’s Mobile Testing Van. Select sites now also offer Vaccinations! Learn more.</a>
</p><h3>Vaccine Fact Sheet</h3><p>Download information about the currently approved vaccines.<br><a target=”_blank” href=”/piosite/Documents/Vaccine-Fact-Sheet-English.pdf”>Vaccine Fact Sheet – English (PDF)</a><br><a target=”_blank” href=”/piosite/Documents/Vaccine-Fact-Sheet-Spanish.pdf”>Vaccine Fact Sheet – Spanish (PDF)</a><br><a target=”_blank” href=”/piosite/Documents/Vaccine-Fact-Sheet-Chinese.pdf”>Vaccine Fact Sheet- Chinese (PDF)</a><br></p><h3>Masks Required in City Buildings Regardless of Vaccination Status</h3><p><a target=”_blank” href=”/newsroom/em-and-hs/1917″>On May 19, 2021 the Phoenix City Council updated the Face Coverings information to automatically adjust with CDC guidance. On July 27, 2021, the CDC updated that guidance to require masking indoors in communities with substantial or high virus transmission rates, regardless of vaccination status. Effective
Monday, August 2, 2021​, masks are required in all city buildings. As previously decided by the Council, private businesses may set their own policies regarding face coverings applicable to their employees and customers. </a>(<strong>Note: </strong>The airport and public transit remain covered by the Federal mask mandate.) <br></p><h3>Downtown Phoenix Buildings Are “By Appointment Only”​<br></h3><p>​<a href=”/newsroom/public-works/1084″ target=”_blank”>Public access to the following downtown city of Phoenix buildings is currently by appointment only ​</a><br></p><span id=”ms-rterangepaste-start”></span><p>Phoenix City Hall – 200 W. Washington St.<br>Calvin C. Goode Building – 251 W. Washington St.<br>Phoenix Public Transit Building – 302 N. First Ave​</p><span id=”ms-rterangepaste-end”></span><p>
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<h3>City of Phoenix Impacted City Services Update</h3>
<p>
<a target=”_blank” href=”/newsroom/em-and-hs/1054″>Learn what’s impacted with current city services. Learn more.</a>
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</p>
<h3>Coronavirus Business & Resident Resources </h3>
<p>
<a target=”_blank” href=”/resources”>Additional resources for Phoenix businesses, the workforce, and residents relating to COVID-19. Learn more.</a>
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</p>
<h3>Coronavirus Relief Fund (CRF) Strategic Plan</h3>
<p>
<a target=”_blank” href=”/COVIDrelief”>Information and updates on the Coronavirus Relief Fund (CRF) Strategic Plan funded by the Coronavirus Aid, Relief, and Economic Security (CARES) Act. Learn more.</a>
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</p>

</html></div>https://www.phoenix.gov/emergencyNewsem-and-hsPhoenix COVID-19 Testing and Select Vaccination Eventshttps://www.phoenix.gov/newsroom/em-and-hs/1399Emergency Management & Homeland Security9/16/2021 1:30:00 AMhttps://www.phoenix.gov/newssite/Lists/NewsArticle/Attachments/1399/Newsroom_Virus_Testing.jpgPhoenix COVID-19 Testing and Select Vaccination Events<div class=”ExternalClass06FBD73878184E2AA45F1C77674E03E9″><html>
<div class=”ExternalClassFA4EFB964BD142158CA446F5807F9C77″>
<br>
<h2>​COVID-19 Testing<br></h2><p>We’re all in this together.
<a href=”https://twitter.com/hashtag/COVID19?src=hash” target=”_blank”>#COVID19</a> testing with no out-of-pocket cost. The city of #PHX now has two #COVID19 mobile testing vans out in the community. See also list of <a href=”/newsroom/em-and-hs/1561″ target=”_blank”>COVID-19 Information, Testing, Resources, and City Impacts.</a> </p><p style=”margin:0px 0px 10px;line-height:1.6;”>
<strong>Mobile Van #1: </strong><a href=”https://vincerecancer.com/” target=”_blank”>Vincere Cancer Center</a><br></p><p style=”margin:0px 0px 10px;line-height:1.6;”>
<strong>Mobile Van #2: </strong><a href=”https://premierlabsolutions.com/covid-19/phoenix” target=”_blank”>Premier Lab Solutions</a><br></p><h2> Vaccinations<br></h2><p>Select events marked with
<strong>
<span style=”color:#0066cc;”>Testing & Vaccination Event</span></strong> offer COVID-19 tests and vaccines! For other vaccine locations see <a target=”_blank” href=”https://www.maricopa.gov/5659/COVID-19-Vaccine-Locations”>Maricopa County Vaccine Finder</a> and
<a target=”_blank” href=”https://www.vaccines.gov/search/”>Vaccines.gov seach</a>.<br><span style=”background-color:window;color:windowtext;font-size:10pt;”>​​​​​​​​​​​​</span></p><h3>Thursday, September 16, 2021<br></h3><p>
<strong>Mobile Van #1.</strong> Paradise Valley Community Center<br><strong><span style=”color:#0066cc;”>Testing & Vaccination Event</span></strong><br> 17642 N. 40th St., Phoenix, AZ 85032<br> 7:15 a.m. – 1:15 p.m.<br>Register at:
<a href=”https://vincerecancer.com/” target=”_blank”>https://vincerecancer.com</a></p><h3>Friday, September 17, 2021<br></h3><p>
<strong>Mobile Van #1.</strong> John F. Long Family Services Center<br><strong><span style=”color:#0066cc;”>Testing & Vaccination Event</span></strong><br> 3454 N. 51st Ave., Phoenix, AZ 85031<br> 7:15 a.m. – 1:15 p.m.<br>Register at:
<a href=”https://vincerecancer.com/” target=”_blank”>https://vincerecancer.com</a></p><h3>Saturday, September 18, 2021<br></h3><p>
<strong>Mobile Van #1.</strong> Fry’s Food Store<br> 4230 W. McDowell Rd., Phoenix, AZ 85009<br> 7:15 a.m. – 1:15 p.m.<br>Register at:
<a href=”https://vincerecancer.com/” target=”_blank”>https://vincerecancer.com</a></p><p>
<strong>Mobile Van #2.</strong> Desert Sage Library<br><strong><span style=”color:#0066cc;”>Testing & Vaccination Event</span></strong><br> 7602 W Encanto Blvd., Phoenix, AZ 85035<br> 7:00 a.m. – 1:00 p.m.<br>Register at:
<a href=”https://premierlabsolutions.com/covid-19/phoenix” target=”_blank”>https://premierlabsolutions.com/covid-19/phoenix</a><span style=”background-color:window;color:windowtext;font-size:10pt;”>​</span></p><h3>Monday, September 20, 2021<br></h3><p><strong>Mobile Van #1.</strong> Isaac Middle School<br><strong><span style=”color:#0066cc;”>Testing & Vaccination Event</span></strong>
3402 W. McDowell Road. Phoenix<br>7:15 a.m. – 1:15 p.m.<br>Register at:
<a href=”https://vincerecancer.com/” target=”_blank”>https://vincerecancer.com</a></p><p><strong>Mobile Van #2.</strong> James Sandoval Preparatory High School/Epworth United Methodist Church<br><strong><span style=”color:#0066cc;”>Testing & Vaccination Event</span></strong><br>
4802 N 59th Ave., Phoenix AZ 85033<br>
7:00 a.m. – 1:00 p.m.<br>Register at:
<a href=”https://premierlabsolutions.com/covid-19/phoenix” target=”_blank”>https://premierlabsolutions.com/covid-19/phoenix</a></p><h3>Tuesday, September 21, 2021<br></h3><p><strong>Mobile Van #1.</strong> Uncle Sam’s<br><strong><span style=”color:#0066cc;”>Testing & Vaccination Event</span></strong>
3217 E Shea Blvd., Phoenix, AZ 85028<br>1:00 p.m. – 7:00 p.m.<br>Register at:
<a href=”https://vincerecancer.com/” target=”_blank”>https://vincerecancer.com</a></p><h3>Wednesday, September 22, 2021<br></h3><p><strong>Mobile Van #2.</strong> El Reposo Park<br><strong><span style=”color:#0066cc;”>Testing & Vaccination Event</span></strong><br>
502 E Alta Vista Road, Phoenix AZ 85042<br>
1:00 p.m. – 7:00 p.m.<br>Register at:
<a href=”https://premierlabsolutions.com/covid-19/phoenix” target=”_blank”>https://premierlabsolutions.com/covid-19/phoenix</a></p><h3>Thursday, September 23, 2021<br></h3><p><strong>Mobile Van #1.</strong> Fry’s Food Store<br>
850 E. Hatcher Rd., Phoenix, AZ 85020<br>
7:15 a.m. – 1:15 p.m.<br>Register at:
<a href=”https://vincerecancer.com/” target=”_blank”>https://vincerecancer.com</a></p><h3>Friday, September 24, 2021<br></h3><p><strong>Mobile Van #1.</strong> Cholla Library<br><strong><span style=”color:#0066cc;”>Testing & Vaccination Event</span></strong>
10050 N. Metro Pkwy E. Phoenix, AZ 85051<br>
7:15 a.m. – 1:15 p.m.<br>Register at:
<a href=”https://vincerecancer.com/” target=”_blank”>https://vincerecancer.com</a></p><h3>Saturday, September 25, 2021<br></h3><p><strong>Mobile Van #1.</strong> Fry’s Food Store<br>
6601 W. Indian School Rd., Phoenix, AZ 85033<br>
7:15 a.m. – 1:15 p.m.<br>Register at:
<a href=”https://vincerecancer.com/” target=”_blank”>https://vincerecancer.com</a></p><p><strong>Mobile Van #2.</strong> Palo Verde Library<br><strong><span style=”color:#0066cc;”>Testing & Vaccination Event</span></strong><br>
4402 N 51st Ave., Phoenix AZ 85031<br>
7:00 a.m. – 1:00 p.m.<br>Register at:
<a href=”https://premierlabsolutions.com/covid-19/phoenix” target=”_blank”>https://premierlabsolutions.com/covid-19/phoenix</a></p><h3>Monday, September 27, 2021<br></h3><p><strong>Mobile Van #1.</strong> El Prado Park<br>
6428 S. 19th Ave., Phoenix, AZ 85041<br>
7:15 a.m. – 1:15 p.m.<br>Register at:
<a href=”https://vincerecancer.com/” target=”_blank”>https://vincerecancer.com</a></p><p><strong>Mobile Van #2.</strong> Desert West Community Center<br><strong><span style=”color:#0066cc;”>Testing & Vaccination Event</span></strong><br>
6501 Virgina Ave., Phoenix, AZ 85035<br>
7:00 a.m. – 1:00 p.m.<br>Register at:
<a href=”https://premierlabsolutions.com/covid-19/phoenix” target=”_blank”>https://premierlabsolutions.com/covid-19/phoenix</a></p><h3>Tuesday, September 28, 2021<br></h3><p><strong>Mobile Van #1.</strong> Chicanos Por La Causa<br><strong><span style=”color:#0066cc;”>Testing & Vaccination Event</span></strong>
6850 W Indian School Road, Phoenix, AZ 85033<br>
1:00 p.m. – 7:00 p.m.<br>Register at:
<a href=”https://vincerecancer.com/” target=”_blank”>https://vincerecancer.com</a></p><h3>Wednesday, September 29, 2021<br></h3><p><strong>Mobile Van #2.</strong> Desert Sage Library<br><strong><span style=”color:#0066cc;”>Testing & Vaccination Event</span></strong><br>
7602 W Enancto Blvd., Phoenix AZ 85035<br>
1:00 p.m. – 7:00 p.m.<br>Register at:
<a href=”https://premierlabsolutions.com/covid-19/phoenix” target=”_blank”>https://premierlabsolutions.com/covid-19/phoenix</a></p><h3>Thursday, September 30, 2021<br></h3><p><strong>Mobile Van #1.</strong> Cortez Park<br>
3434 W. Dunlap, Phoenix, AZ 85051<br>
7:15 a.m. – 1:15 p.m.<br>Register at:
<a href=”https://vincerecancer.com/” target=”_blank”>https://vincerecancer.com</a></p>
​ ​ ​<br>​<br></div>
</html></div>https://www.phoenix.gov/emergencyNewsem-and-hsComposite Sketch Helps Identify Sexual Assault Suspecthttps://www.phoenix.gov/newsroom/police/2065Police9/17/2021 12:33:00 AMhttps://www.phoenix.gov/newssite/Lists/NewsArticle/Attachments/2065/Suspect Arrest Newsroom.pngComposite Sketch Helps Identify Sexual Assault Suspect<div class=”ExternalClass3679A3EEB88E4C7196B0D121B6C0838E”><html>
​A heads-up Phoenix police crime analyst and good old-fashioned police work helped identify and arrest a sexual assault suspect less than 48 hours after the attack. <br><br>
On September 13, 2021, just after 7:30 a.m., Phoenix officers responded to the canal bank in the area of 200 East Las Palmaritas Drive. When officers got there, they contacted a woman who reported that she had been attacked and sexually assaulted by an unknown male, who fled the area prior to police arrival.  <br><br>
Detectives, patrol officers and civilian analysists immediately began working relentlessly on this case. The victim was able to assist a forensic artist in creating a sketch to circulate to the public. As part of that investigation, a crime analyst took the initiative to compare the sketch, being readied for release, to recent booking photos. The analyst not only recognized a similarity between the sketch and a recently arrested suspect, but the analyst noticed the shirt the suspect was wearing in the booking photo, matched the descrption of the shirt the sexual assault victim provided to detectives. <br><br>
That suspect was arrested for a misdemeanor assault for an incident that took place the morning after the canal attack. The second assault occurred, on September 14, 2021, at about 6 a.m., in the area of 7th Avenue and Campbell Avenue. The victim from that incident was walking on 7th Avenue when an adult male assaulted and tackled the victim to the ground. Two Good Samaritans intervened and restrained the male suspect until police arrived. That suspect, Charles Torbeck Jn Michely was arrested and booked into Maricopa County Jail for one count of assault.<br><br>
While pursuing the similarity between the sketch and Michely, detectives learned that Michely was wearing a GPS ankle monitor.  Data from that monitor placed him in the area of the canal sexual assault, and the victim in that case was able to identify Michely in a photographic lineup, as the man who attacked her.<br><br>
<p>Additional booking charges were added to Michely including attempted murder, sexual assault, and kidnapping. ​<br></p>

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</html></div>https://phoenix.gov/policeNewspolicePhoenix Shares Results from First Year of Cool Pavement Studyhttps://www.phoenix.gov/newsroom/street-transportation/2064Street Transportation9/15/2021 10:00:00 PMhttps://www.phoenix.gov/newssite/Lists/NewsArticle/Attachments/2064/Newsroom_Streets_033_CoolPvmt.jpgPhoenix Shares Results from First Year of Cool Pavement Study<div class=”ExternalClass1D8E14CE355E4822B23B53EE84767D64″><html>
<p>​​The City of Phoenix <a href=”/streets” target=”_blank”>Street Transportation Department</a> and <a href=”/sustainability” target=”_blank”>Office of Sustainability</a> announced during a virtual presentation and panel discussion on September 14 the results of the first year of its Cool Pavement Pilot Program. The program and analysis of the cool pavement process is being conducted in partnership with Arizona State University (ASU). </p>
<p>Year one of the study done by scientists at ASU’s Global Institute of Sustainability and Innovation, Healthy Urban Environments, and the Urban Climate Research Center revealed that reflective pavement surface temperatures are considerably lower than traditional roadway pavement. <br></p>
<p>“This is exactly what we were hoping for,” Phoenix Mayor Kate Gallego said. “The results are promising. While there’s more work to be done, it’s exciting to see a technology that has the potential to meet the demands of a growing desert city in a world where temperatures are constantly climbing.”  </p>
<p>Cool pavement coating reflects a higher portion of the sunlight that hits it, hence absorbing less heat. Because of this higher reflection, the coating has the potential to offset rising nighttime temperatures in the region.</p>
<p>In 2020, the city selected portions of eight neighborhoods, one in each City Council district and part of the parking lot in Esteban Park, to receive cool pavement treatment. The asphalt coating was applied to areas already in need of pavement preservation. The city then partnered with ASU researchers to conduct scientific tests of the cool paved areas, studying how it performed and how it might be used to mitigate the urban heat island effect.</p>
<p>Findings from year one of the study include:<br></p>
<ul style=”” class=”” dir=””><li>Cool pavement revealed lower surface temperatures at all times of the day versus traditional asphalt. </li><li>Cool pavement had an average surface temperature 10.5 to 12 degrees Fahrenheit lower than traditional asphalt at noon and during the afternoon hours. Surface temperatures at sunrise averaged 2.4 degrees Fahrenheit lower.</li><li>Sub-surface temperatures averaged 4.8 degrees Fahrenheit lower in areas treated with cool pavement.</li><li>Nighttime air temperature at six feet of height was on average 0.5 degrees Fahrenheit lower over cool pavement than on the non-treated surfaces.</li><li>The human experience of heat exposure at noon and the afternoon hours was 5.5 degrees Fahrenheit higher due to surface reflectivity, but similar to walking on a typical concrete sidewalk.</li><li>Surface solar reflectivity declined over 10 months from a range of 33 to 38 percent to a range of 19 to 30 percent across all eight neighborhoods. Untreated asphalt has a reflectivity of only 12 percent.</li></ul>

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<p>“This project is an excellent example of innovation and collaboration,” Street Transportation Department Director Kini Knudson said. “City staff innovated a spray-application method that greatly reduced time and labor costs, and then collaborated with ASU to use applied science to study its effectiveness. While we continue to study the initial cool pavement installations, we will soon begin a second phase of testing using a darker material that has been engineered to have an even higher surface reflectivity.”<br></p>

<p>Scientific data collection during year one of the study included thermal imaging through helicopter flyovers, temperature sensors embedded in the pavement surface, and other advanced instruments to conduct testing across various heat metrics. ASU researchers also developed MaRTy (derived from ‘Mean Radiant Temperature’), a specially designed mobile weather station that evaluates the human experience of heat by measuring 3D mean radiant temperature, air temperature, relative humidity, and wind speed and direction. Additionally, a vehicle equipped with air and surface temperature sensors traveled over the treated areas to gather data during four times of the day.</p><p>Asphalt collects and retains heat during the day and releases it at night. Phoenix is among several cities that are experiencing the urban heat island effect, particularly overnight, due to the retention of heat within the built environment. Higher nighttime temperatures lead to more energy consumption, more greenhouse gas emissions, air pollution and other harmful effects.<br></p><p><a href=”/streetssite/Documents/Phoenix%20Cool%20Pavement%20Exec%20Summary_091420213.pdf” target=”_blank”>Read the Executive Summary of ASU’s scientific study (PDF)</a><br></p>

<p>To learn more about cool pavement and the next phases of the program, visit <a target=”_blank” href=”/streets/coolpavement”>Phoenix.gov/Streets/CoolPavement​</a>.​<br></p><br></html></div>https://www.phoenix.gov/streetsNewsstreet-transportation 88 Arts & Culture Organizations Receive $2.6M ARPA Fundinghttps://www.phoenix.gov/newsroom/arts-and-culture/2063Arts and Culture9/15/2021 8:15:00 PMhttps://www.phoenix.gov/newssite/Lists/NewsArticle/Attachments/2063/Newsroom_ARPA_Theatre.jpg 88 Arts & Culture Organizations Receive $2.6M ARPA Funding<div class=”ExternalClass25D69ADBDA8144C9AF0A2E84A6753BB5″><html>​​The City of Phoenix Office of Arts and Culture announced emergency relief grants to 88 nonprofit arts and culture organizations as part of the city’s American Rescue Plan Act funding. The Phoenix City Council approved using federal American Rescue Plan Act (ARPA) funds on June 8, 2021, for the Office of Arts and Culture to support nonprofit arts and culture organizations and artists still hurting financially due to the COVID-19 pandemic. It will also fund a mix of workforce and economic development initiatives and community programs.<br> <br>As part of the ARPA funding, $2.65 million has been allocated to the Nonprofit Arts and Culture Stabilization Grants program. These funds will provide one-time emergency recovery grants to Phoenix’s arts and culture organizations of all sizes. Funding can be used to manage their operations, personnel, and programming as they welcome back audiences, guests, and patrons to their services to demonstrate intent, commitment, and strategies to sustain well beyond the COVID-19 pandemic.<br><br>”We are thrilled to have the opportunity to continue to support the arts and culture sector in such a meaningful way during the pandemic,” said Mitch Menchaca, executive director of the Phoenix Office of Arts and Culture. “These funds will impact not just the organizations receiving grants, by the artists and workforce they employ, as well as our residents to ensure they have access to cultural services throughout the entire city.”<br><br>The Phoenix Office of Arts and Culture has an equity strategy that aims to identify and eliminate barriers that have prevented marginalized groups’ full participation from the agency’s programs and strengthen equity, diversity, and inclusion in the arts and culture sector for all Phoenix residents. The 88 funded organizations represent all artistic disciplines, budget sizes, and City Council districts.<br><br><a href=”/artssite/Documents/ArtsCultureNonprofitStabilizationGrantsRecipients2021.pdf” target=”_blank”>Full List of Organizational Grantees</a> (PDF)<br><br>The Phoenix Office of Arts and Culture also announced another ARPA grant program, the Arts Career Advancement Grants. This funding will help support artists and arts workers who have experienced income and opportunity lost because of COVID-19 and are in the process of rebuilding their arts practice. The deadline to apply is Wednesday, October 6, 2021. Learn more at <a href=”http://www.phoenix.gov/arts/grants” target=”_blank”>Phoenix.gov/arts/grants</a>.<br></html></div>https://www.phoenix.gov/artsNewsarts-and-culture

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