Date: January 7 2021
Keywords: ##zettel #pandemic #covid #nursing #homes #archive
M. K. Chen, J. Chevalier, and E. Long, "," National Bureau of Economic Research, Cambridge, MA, w27608, Jul. 2020. doi: <a href="https://doi.org/10.3386/w27608">10.3386/w27608</a>.
A survey from 2012 notes that 19% of nursing assistants and 13% of RNs hold a second job. 
A study by New York State concluded nursing home workers were likely the main source of transmission in nursing homes.Roughly one-quarter of nursing home workers in the state tested positive for the virus. 
Geolocation data from 501,503 smartphones was observed in at least one nursing home across the US.5.1% who spend > 1hr in a nursing home were found to spend > 1 hr in at least one other nursing home. Directly followed the 11-week period after the March 13th nationwide restriction on nursing home visitors.
Staff working across multiple nursing homes locations were three times likely to be infected than single home staff. 
Zelko, Jacob. Nursing Home Staff Networks and COVID-19. https://jacobzelko.com/01072021061204-nursing-home-staff. January 7 2021.
 C. H. Van Houtven, N. DePasquale, and N. B. Coe, “Essential long-term care workers commonly hold second jobs and double-or triple-duty caregiving roles,” J. Am. Geriatr. Soc., 2020.
 New York State Department of Health, “Factors Associated with Nursing Home Infections and Fatalities in New York State During the COVID-19 Global Health Crisis,” New York State Department of Health, Jul. 2020.
 S. N. Ladhani et al., “Increased risk of SARS-CoV-2 infection in staff working across different care homes: Enhanced CoVID-19 outbreak investigations in London care Homes,” J. Infect., vol. 81, no. 4, pp. 621–624, 2020.