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Operating your Business Safely

Ontario is in a modified Step 2 of the province’s Roadmap to Reopen

More information on the public health and workplace safety measures in place can be found in the province’s news release, and on their website, in O. Reg 263/20: Rules for Areas In Step 2 under the Reopening Ontario (A Flexible Response to COVID-19) Act (ROA), 2020 and in the information and resources listed on this page, as well as our Partners and Municipalities page. 

SMDHU and local municipalities can also implement local public health directions, bylaws, and policies that can exceed the provincial laws and recommendations. As such, regulatory requirements outlined in the amended ROA and associated regulations are supported by the Letter of Instruction (LOI) to persons responsible for a business or organization in the municipalities in the County of Simcoe, the District of Muskoka, and the Cities of Orillia and Barrie (amended November 23, 2021) still in place, developed under SMDHU’s medical officer of health. The requirements outlined in the letter are in addition to those under the ROA and its associated regulations. The most stringent of the requirements outlined in SMDHU’s Letters of Instruction or the Reopening Ontario Act and associated regulations shall be adhered to.

Please see the Medical Officer of Health Letter of Instruction (LOI) and Correspondence section below for more information about the LOIs, as well as correspondence from SMDHU's medical officer of health to local businesses, organizations and municipalities.

The information and resources on this page are updated regularly to reflect the public health and workplace safety measures currently in place. Check back often for the newest updates. 

Employers should also continue to consult with public health and their local municipality to ensure familiarity with current laws and recommendations. Simcoe and Muskoka businesses are encouraged to remain vigilant in their efforts to reduce the spread of COVID-19.

The province's Stop the Spread Business Information Line is available at 1-888-444-3659 to answer questions from businesses regarding COVID-19 emergency measures.

Given ongoing transmission of COVID-19 variants in our communities, along with increases in community transmission, further measures are required to limit the spread of COVID-19, reduce the number and severity of cases and protect limited health care and public health resources.

As such, the following instructions (under the Reopening Ontario Act) have been issued by SMDHU’s medical officer of health in consultation with Ontario’s chief medical officer of health. These instructions are to be implemented in addition to any other COVID-19 regulatory requirements, local bylaws or health unit orders that are or may come into force or effect.  

In addition to the letters of instruction, SMDHU's medical officer of health has addressed the following correspondence to local businesses, organizations and municipalities:

Resources for Employers and Workplaces

Safety Plan Resources 

All businesses that may open shall prepare and make available a safety plan. The safety plan shall describe the measures and procedures that have been implemented in the business to reduce the transmission risk of COVID-19.

More details are provided in O. Reg 263/20.

There are several resources that provide guidance on the actions employers can implement as we adapt to operating during COVID-19:

 

Screening Resources

 

Testing Resources

  • Antigen Testing Service Directory – find service providers who can do rapid testing for the Provincial Antigen Screening Program
  • Click here to find out if your workplace is qualified to receive free testing kits from the government

Vaccination Education

This Ministry of Health document provides a list of resources to support workplaces to create a COVID-19 vaccination educational program for their employees or direct employees to an existing program.

Vaccination Guidance

Requiring proof of vaccination is an important measure to limit COVID-19 transmission and outbreaks, encourage vaccination, and support Ontario’s businesses in remaining open. 

The Ontario government now requires patrons 12 years of age and older (to allow children a grace period of 12 weeks from their 12th birthday) to be fully vaccinated against COVID-19  and provide proof of vaccination using a digital or printed paper copy of an enhanced COVID-19 vaccine certificate with QR code (vaccine receipts are no longer acceptable) and proof of identity with an original identification document (copies are not acceptable) to access certain businesses and organizations, with limited exemptions.

Operators will be required to verify proof of vaccination by using the Verify Ontario app in settings where proof of vaccination is in effect (visual verification will no longer be accepted). This requirement is in effect under Ontario Regulation 263/20: Rules for Areas in Step 2 and at the Roadmap (O. Reg. 263/20) under the Reopening Ontario (A Flexible Approach to COVID-19) Act (ROA), 2020. See O. Reg. 263/20 for more information.

The province has strengthened the verification process for eligible medical exemptions and clinical trial exemptions by requiring a certificate with a QR code. Effective January 10, 2022, organizations and businesses that require proof of vaccination are advised to no longer accept physician notes as medical exemptions. Those with eligible medical exemptions will have access to a certificate with QR code that can be verified using the Verify Ontario app.   

Businesses and organizations are responsible for ensuring they meet the requirement to check for proof of vaccination and proof of identification from patrons. Patrons are required to ensure that any information provided to the business or organization to demonstrate proof of vaccination or proof of identification is accurate.

Non-compliance by individuals or businesses can result in charges and fines, under the ROA. All provincial offences officers, including by-law, police, public health inspectors and regulatory officers from several ministries may provide education and enforcement of all the requirements under the ROA, including the proof of vaccination requirement.

The following resources are available to support businesses and organizations in implementing proof of vaccination:

Businesses and organizations will continue to deal with COVID-19 cases for months to come and as such will need to ensure they abide by Simcoe Muskoka District Health Unit’s (SMDHU) latest Letter of Instruction for Businesses and Organizations, the Reopening Ontario Act and the guidance included on the Operating your Business Safely web page.

At this time, the health unit is unable to investigate COVID-19 cases in all settings. We continue to prioritize the most vulnerable settings such as long-term care homes and retirement homes, and where there are high percentages of unimmunized populations such as licensed child care settings.

If you observe an increase of COVID-19 cases in your staff or persons attending your business or facility over a short period of time, review the checklist below and implement the measures listed, as outlined in the Letter of Instruction for Businesses and Organizations, to prevent further transmission and cases.

Checklist

  • Ensure active screening is conducted daily for all workers and patrons (where this applies). In the event of rising cases linked to your establishment, consider active screening of staff and/or patrons if you are not already doing so. Screening should occur before or when a worker enters the workplace at the beginning of their day or shift. Anyone with COVID-19 symptoms is to be immediately excluded from the business or organization and is to self-isolate.
  • Communicate to the patrons/staff that COVID-19 has been detected in the business/organization.
  • Review company vaccination policies and recommendations with staff. See SMDHU workplace vaccination policy recommendations.
  • Reiterate and review the importance of hand hygiene and cough etiquette with all staff.
  • Implement control measures to reduce the rate of transmission including:

- Stagger shifts and breaks and/or adjust production schedules to reduce occupancy to ensure that 2 metres distancing between persons can be maintained where reasonably possible.

- Enable remote work for workers where reasonably possible to reduce the number of workers exposed to the workplace.

- Stagger entry/exit and break times.

- Institute one-way walkways of persons in common areas.

- Create work cohorts where reasonably possible to limit interactions to those cohorts.

- Patrons (or households of patrons) must be separated by 2 metres in settings that do not have a proof of vaccination requirement.

- Ensure that physical distancing of workers and patrons takes place by at least 2 metres throughout the premises, and during eating and rest periods (i.e., activity rooms, lunchrooms, change rooms, smoking areas).

- Increase environmental cleaning in all high-touch areas and those areas accessible to the public, including but not limited to washrooms, check-out counters, concession stands, and other high-touch surfaces, such as doorknobs and elevator buttons. Use disinfectants with a Health Canada drug identification number (D.I.N.) while ensuring manufacturer’s instructions for use are followed.

- Ensure supplies are provided for adequate hand hygiene to take place in communal, work and rest/eating areas including the supply of 60-90% alcohol-based hand rub for workers and patrons.

- Minimize instances of more than one individual per vehicle for driving associated with work, and when unavoidable provide medical masks and eye protection to individuals.

- Ensure personal protective equipment (PPE) is provided (medical mask and eye protection) for staff and that all staff are trained on use of the equipment and that the PPE is worn when workers are performing tasks where physical distance of 2 metres cannot be maintained. There are situations where PPE is needed to comply with your duty under the Occupational Health and Safety Act to take every precaution reasonable in the circumstances for the protection of workers which may require higher degrees of protection which would supersede this requirement. Please follow-up with your local Ministry of Labour, Skills, Development and Training office for further direction.

It is recommended you continue to monitor the situation closely and ensure you continue to implement these measures for at least two weeks after the last person tested positive.

Sample Templates

Should your business or organization experience an increase in COVID-19 cases, we have put together resources to help you inform your staff and/or patrons. Each of the sample resources below can be saved, customized, or copied and pasted using your own business/organization name and on your own letterhead.

Additional Resources

The COVID-19 vaccine is the best way to protect your workplace from the risks of COVID-19. It is safe and highly effective at reducing virus spread and protecting against serious illness.

Establishing a Vaccination Policy for your Workplace

Simcoe Muskoka District Health Unit’s medical officer of health strongly recommends local employers institute a workplace COVID-19 vaccination policy to protect their employees and the public from COVID-19. Employers have an obligation to maintain a safe work environment for their workers. To help reduce the risk of COVID-19 transmission, a workplace vaccination policy is an important measure employers should implement, along with other public health measures such as COVID-19 screening, physical distancing, masking and hand hygiene.

 

On August 17, 2021, Ontario’s chief medical officer of health issued a directive mandating hospitals, home and community care service providers and ambulance services to have a COVID-19 vaccination policy for employees, staff, contractors, students and volunteers. It will be up to each organization to develop their own policy, which is to include details of vaccination education and exemption criteria.

Increasing COVID-19 Vaccine Confidence in the Workforce

Promoting vaccine uptake is important to help reduce COVID-19 workplace outbreaks and build confidence for a safer return to work. Workplaces can help encourage vaccination by creating a supportive environment that makes it easier for workers to get vaccinated, and by providing information from trusted sources. COVID-19 vaccination provides an important layer of protection for workers, their families and the community.

You can increase vaccine confidence in your workforce by:

  • Sharing credible, trustworthy and timely information about COVID-19 vaccines, including where and how to access them.
  • Identify people in your workplace who are willing to be vaccine champions.
  • Create and implement policies that support employees to get vaccinated (see section above)
  • Celebrate getting vaccinated.

For full details on how to increase employee confidence in COVID-19 vaccines see our fact sheet here.

Owners or operators of all businesses, organizations and public transit services in Simcoe and Muskoka must have policies in place with regards to the use of wearing a face mask. These instructions were issued under the authority of the provincial Emergency Management and Civil Protection Act, the Reopening Ontario Act, and the Health Protection and Promotion Act to ramp up efforts to prevent the spread of COVID-19.

In the current Omicron risk context, it is extremely important that mask fit and filtration is enhanced. Public Health Ontario recommends that all individuals wear a well-fitted high quality 3-layer cloth mask, a medical mask or non-fit tested respirator (N95s, KN95s). All masks must fit properly covering the nose, mouth, and chin with no gaps to ensure that it effectively filters the air. 

The mask or face covering must be worn inside the business or organization at all times, unless it is reasonably required to temporarily remove the mask/face covering for services provided. Exemptions apply as per The Reopening Ontario (A Flexible Response to COVID-19) Act and associated regulations. Masks or face coverings are required for some outdoor settings (e.g. outdoor concerts) and recommended in other outdoor environments are recommended when physical distancing cannot take place. For the purposes of businesses or organizations that generate line-ups to enter the establishments, masks/face coverings are required for indoor lines.

Regarding signage, businesses/organizations are required to post appropriate visible signage indicating that masks/face coverings are required inside the business or organization. Sample signage can be found at the bottom of this page under Public Signage.

These instructions were issued under the authority of the provincial Emergency Management and Civil Protection Act to ramp up efforts to prevent the spread of COVID-19. 

If you have questions about impacts to your business call the Stop the Spread Business Information Line at 1-888-444-3659.

If you are an employee who has concerns about your health and safety that your employer is not addressing, you can file a complaint with the Health and Safety Contact Centre at 1-877-202-0008.

With many buildings either closed or experiencing lower occupancy as a result of COVID-19, many properties have used less water and increased the amount of water stagnation in plumbing systems. It is important for business owners to flush both cold and hot water lines, and drain hot water tanks to remove stagnant water from their building’s plumbing system.

If you are reopening your business you need to sample the private drinking water supply at a commercial licensed laboratory ahead of reopening.  

For more information and resources for your business visit the small drinking water systems section of our website as well as the General guidance for water utilities when reopening buildings.

Large employers, such as those in the manufacturing sector, have several risks associated with their operations. These settings, where a large congregation of employees interact and work collectively on tasks, provide ideal locations for viral transmission, in particular where employees work within 2 metres of each other, including break and lunch rooms.

The Province of Ontario has developed resources to prevent COVID-19 in the workplace. These are in addition to all requirements under the Occupational Health and Safety Act, Employment Standards Act, and the Reopening Ontario (A Flexible Response to COVID-19) Act.

In addition to the sector specific guidelines provided by the province, the Simcoe Muskoka District Health Unit’s medical officer of health has issued a Letter of Instruction (amended November 23, 2021) to businesses and organizations in the municipalities in the County of Simcoe, the District of Muskoka, and the Cities of Orillia and Barrie for additional measures to reduce the spread of COVID-19.

The Simcoe Muskoka District Health Unit (SMDHU) has identified, based on data available, that there is a high risk of spread of COVID-19 within agricultural farms in Simcoe County and The District of Muskoka. To protect the health of temporary foreign workers SMDHU has issued a local Section 22 Class Order under the Health Protection and Promotion Act. The Section 22 Class Order requires that all owners and operators of farms in the region who employ farm workers, including Temporary Foreign Workers (TFW), local workers and temporary help agency workers, take actions to protect their labour force. The Order issued September 17, 2021 replaces the order issued March 24, 2021.

COVID-19 vaccination is important to reduce the risk of COVID-19 transmission among agricultural workers and to protect our food supply. Information on how to book a vaccination appointment can be found here

The following public health guidance and resources support employers of temporary foreign farm workers in Ontario to effectively respond to COVID-19 and protect these workers from becoming ill:

Order PPE
If you need personal protective equipment, you can use the province’s Workplace PPE Supplier Directory to identify companies that sell PPE and other supplies to keep employees and customers safe from COVID-19. 

Pandemic PPE Transitional Support for Eligible Sectors
If you represent an eligible sector and require critical PPE supplies, you can use the Ontario Health (Central) Online PPE and Swab Kit Intake Form to request supplies.

 
Guidance Documents

The Provincial Antigen Screening Program allows organizations to add an additional safety measure in workplaces, to help reduce the spread of COVID-19. Through the program, rapid antigen screening tests are distributed to enhance existing routine screening measures. Rapid antigen screening tests may allow workplaces to proactively identify cases of COVID-19 that may have otherwise been missed, supporting employee safety and business continuity. 

  • Rapid antigen testing does not replace public health and safety measures, including infection prevention and control protocols (e.g. hand washing, PPE, physician distancing, staying home while ill etc.).
  • Rapid antigen tests should only be used as a screening tool, and as an added layer of security for workplaces beyond routine workplace screening measures and infection prevention and control measures.
  • The most appropriate use for rapid antigen screening is for frequent, repeated screening of asymptomatic individuals. 
  • False negative and false positive results can occur with rapid antigen tests, and at a higher frequency than lab-based PCR tests. 
  • More information on the Provincial Antigen Screening Program can be found on the Province’s website.

Public Health Guidance

While no specific protocols are in place for businesses that require staff housing, there is information in existing protocols for other sectors to guide recommendations for best practices in staff housing settings. The guidance documents for Temporary Foreign Worker accommodations and the Tourism and Hospitality sector provide a good foundation for determining appropriate prevention practices within staff housing.

At a minimum, the following precautions should be in place for businesses with staff housing:

Screening: Passive screening (posting signs) and active screening (screening employees and receiving results prior to the employee entering the workplace). The employer must have plans in place if a worker fails the COVID-19 screening.

Policies for suspect or confirmed COVID-19 cases and close contacts: When someone is ill: The employer must have plans in place for those experiencing symptoms of COVID-19 (suspect case) as well as for confirmed cases or close contacts. Policies should include how to access COVID-19 testing, ensuring means for effective isolation, developing contingency plans for staff relocation(transportation, providing means for access to essential items such as food/medical supplies) and return to work recommendations. 

Environmental cleaning: Provide employees in staff housing with supplies to clean and disinfect their housing unit. All disinfectants must be approved by Health Canada and must have a Drug Identification Number. All employees must be trained on how to use disinfectants accordingly and should be provided with a cleaning schedule to follow which outlines recommended frequencies.

Physical distancing and cohorting: Limit the number of employees in staff housing to allow them to maintain physical distancing and provide a minimum of 2 metres (6 feet) between beds and furniture in common areas. Staff living together in units, should be cohorted to also work together (e.g. work area). Encourage employees sharing staff accommodation to maintain physical distance of at least 2 metres (6 feet) from individuals outside their cohort and use a medical mask and appropriate eye protection when physical distancing is not possible. Discourage shared meals and meal preparation and keep working groups together during on and offsite activities to limit transmission. Where feasible, increase airflow in the living units (e.g. by opening windows).

Educate employees to protect themselves and others:

  • Practice good hand hygiene: wash with soap and water or use alcohol-based hand sanitizer containing 60-90% alcohol content (when hands are not visibly soiled).
  • Practice respiratory etiquette by sneezing and coughing into your sleeve.
  • Avoid touching your eyes, nose or mouth.

The health unit and the The Ministry of Labour, Training and Skills Development have roles and responsibilities for protecting public health and worker safety. COVID-19 is a reportable disease in Ontario and all cases are reported to local public health for investigation. Public health staff provide case investigation and management and follow up with tracing of contact. Public health also provides outbreak management support for a variety of settings. Workplace illnesses and injuries must be reported to The Ministry of Labour, Training and Skills Development . Depending on setting-specific arrangements staff housing may be considered part of the workplace. Complaints or concerns about COVID-19 practices in various settings can be reported to us by calling Health Connection 705-721-7520 (1-877-721-7520) or by filling out the online form.

Additional information is available in the Landlords and Property Managers section below.

Under Step 2, curling clubs must adhere to all public health requirements for facilities for sport and recreational fitness activities.

Indoor sport and recreational fitness activities are prohibited in Step 2.   

 

Under Step 2, day camps and recreational (overnight) camps are closed.

Under Step 2, indoor sports and recreational fitness activities are prohibited. Some exceptions apply as outlined in O.Reg 263/20.     

Facilities for sports and recreational fitness activities have been identified by the province to include the indoor and outdoor areas operated by gymnasiums, health clubs, arenas, exercise studios, yoga and dance studios, curling clubs, sports and fitness areas in multi-purpose facilities, soccer and other sports domes, and other fitness facilities.

COVID-19 Public Health Guidance for Facilities for Sports and Recreational Fitness Activities – Step 2 (revised January 12, 2022)  provides guidance for facilities for sports and recreational fitness activities by following O. Reg. 263/20.

Professional and elite amateur sport leagues and events are permitted to operate in accordance with O. Reg 263/20. The minimum requirements to operate are outlined in the Province’s Return-to-play framework for professional and elite amateur sport leagues and events. This includes advanced notice to SMDHU’s medical officer of health.

In a letter dated November 26, 2021, SMDHU formally requested to be notified of larger sporting and recreational events where activities and/or events (e.g., outdoor tournament) take place at multiple venues, occur over multiple days and/or have an attendance of over 1000 persons (including participants, spectators, and staff).

COVID-19 Public Health Guidance for Food Premises - Step 2 (revised January 7, 2022) provides guidance and clarity for food premises by following O. Reg. 263/20.  

For more information and resource for your business visit the food services section of our website. 

Landlords, and property managers play an important role by taking the necessary precautions to prevent and limit the spread of COVID-19 in condominiums, apartment buildings, and other residential units.

  • Although multi-dwelling units are typically restricted to the public without approved entry, the general public can enter such common spaces when going to a residence/room within the location. Therefore, masks/face coverings are required in common areas (e.g. elevators, reception areas) as these areas may not permit physical distancing to take place. 
  • Limit the number of people that gather in shared spaces to ensure a distance of 2 metres (6 feet) from others where ever possible ( e.g. lobbies, hallways, mail rooms, laundry rooms).
  • Remind residents that indoor gatherings with people outside of their household are permitted up to 5 people, with outdoor gatherings restricted to a maximum of 10 people.
  • Consider removing frequently touched items (e.g. decorative objects and non-essential furniture) from shared spaces that may be difficult to clean and disinfect.
  • In addition to routine cleaning and disinfection, surfaces that are frequently touched with hands should be cleaned and disinfected as frequently as necessary to maintain a sanitary condition, as well as when visibly dirty.  Further:
  • It is strongly recommended that the surfaces and objects are first cleaned and then disinfected.
  • Some areas to focus on are laundry room appliances (e.g. washers, dryers, baskets and counters), door handles, light switches, mailboxes, stairwell railings, elevator buttons, and buzzer systems.
  • Commonly used cleaners and disinfectants are effective against COVID-19 but it is recommended that disinfectants contain an 8-digit Drug Identification Number (DIN) which indicates that the product has been approved for use in Canada.
  • Anyone recently returning from international travel MUST follow the directions from the Government of Canada.
  • Service HVAC systems regularly to ensure optimal performance through a licensed service HVAC technician.

For the purposes of operating, child care operators are directed to the Ministry of Education Guideline.

Other SMDHU guidance documents and FAQs are currently being reviewed. Check back often. 

For more information and resources for your business visit the child care operators section of our website.

An event or gathering is any occasion that involves a number of people in proximity to each other for an extended period of time, such as weddings, receptions, concerts, festivals, conferences, and cultural and sporting events.

COVID-19 Public Health Guidance for Organized Public Events and Gatherings – Step 2 (revised January 7, 2022) provides recommendations to help stop the spread of COVID-19 when organizing an indoor or outdoor event or gathering.

COVID-19 Public Health Guidance for Outdoor Recreational Amenities – Step 2 (revised January 7, 2022) is intended to provide public health guidance and regulatory requirements for outdoor recreational amenities, as well as municipalities, businesses and community groups who operate such amenities in the County of Simcoe, the District of Muskoka, and the Cities of Barrie and Orillia to help stop the spread of COVID-19.

In a letter dated November 26, 2021, SMDHU formally requested to be notified of larger sporting and recreational events where activities and/or events (e.g., outdoor tournament) take place at multiple venues, occur over multiple days and/or have an attendance of over 1000 persons (including participants, spectators, and staff).


Effective January 5, 2022, personal service settings must now operate under Step 2 of the Re-opening Ontario Act where: 

  • Oxygen bars, saunas, steam rooms and showers are not permitted to be used.
  • Services that require removal of the client’s mask (e.g., lip waxing) are not permitted.
  • Staff must continue to wear appropriate personal protective equipment.
  • Customers and staff must be actively screened.
  • A safety plan is required to be developed and available. Please use the following link to help with the development of your plan.
  • Appointments only. No walk-ins permitted. Walk-in appointments are not allowed.
  • No additional people in the facility other than the client (unless parent of a child).

Capacity Limits and Physical Distancing

Premises must ensure the members of the public are,

  • able to maintain a physical distance of at least two metres from every other person in the business or facility and
  • the total number of members of the public in the business or facility at any one time does not exceed 50 per cent capacity, 50 per cent of the maximum occupant load of the business or facility, or part of a business or facility, as applicable, as calculated in accordance with Ontario Regulation 213/07 (Fire Cord), made under the Fire Protection and Prevention Act, 1997.

The person responsible for the establishment must post a sign in a conspicuous location visible to the public that states the capacity limits under which the establishment is permitted to operate.

The current Regulation can be found here. In addition, on November 23, 2021, a Letter of Instruction was amended by SMDHU’s medical Officer of health under the Reopening Ontario (A Flexible Response to COVID-19) Act, 2020, that further requires:

  • active screening of staff regardless of vaccination status,
  • contact information be collected for every client and information kept by PSS for at least 30 days.

 

 

Additional Resources:

For more information and resources for your business visit the personal services settings section of our website.

Under Step 2, indoor recreational water facilities are closed. This includes pools and whirlpools/spas (spa), waterparks, water slides, wave pools, steam rooms, and saunas. Some exceptions apply as outlined further in O.Reg 263/20.

Outdoor recreational water facilities are permitted to operate. More information can be found in SMDHU’s COVID-19 Guidance for Facilities for Sports and Recreational Fitness Activities  – Step 2, O. Reg 263/20 and on the province’s website

COVID-19 Public Health Guidance for Retail Businesses and Shopping Malls– Step 2 (revised January 7, 2022) provides guidance for retail businesses and indoor shopping malls that are in Step 2 by following O. Reg 263/20.

The Public Health Guidance for Taxi and Rideshare Drivers (revised January 17, 2022) information is intended to help taxi and ride share drivers reduce the risk of exposure to illnesses including COVID-19.

IMPORTANT NOTE: While the Simcoe Muskoka District Health Unit aims to provide relevant and timely information, no guarantee can be given as to the accuracy or completeness of any information provided. This guidance is not intended to nor does it provide legal advice and should not be relied upon or treated as legal advice. Users seeking legal advice should consult with a qualified legal professional. No one should act, or refrain from acting, based solely upon the materials provided in this guidance, any hypertext links or other general information without first seeking appropriate legal or other professional advice. Please visit the Simcoe Muskoka District Health Unit website regularly for updates and additional guidance.

Page last updated: January 19, 2022

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