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Centers for Disease Control and Prevention headquarters in Atlanta, Ga. (Tami Chappell/Reuters)

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has advised against traveling during the Thanksgiving holiday.

Dr. Henry Walke, incident manager for the CDC, made the comments during a virtual briefing with media outlets on Thursday.

“With Thanksgiving approaching our hearts and minds turn to visiting family and friends,” Dr. Walke said. “Amid this critical phase, the CDC is recommending against travel during the Thanksgiving period.”

Dr. Walke said that those who decide to travel should do so “as safely as possible,” wearing a mask and washing hands when heading to public places.

“What we’re concerned about is not only the actual mode of travel, whether it’s an airplane or bus or car, but also the transportation hubs we’re concerned about as well,” Dr. Walke added.

Dr. Erin Sauber-Schatz, head of the CDC’s critical intervention task force, said during the briefing that “the safest way to celebrate Thanksgiving this year is at home with members of your household.”

The highest levels of U.S. domestic travel typically occur during Thanksgiving, with roughly 55 million Americans traveling on the holiday in 2019.

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Zachary Evans is a news writer for National Review Online. He is a veteran of the Israeli Defense Forces and a trained violist.





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