Hunker DOwn

Hope McKenney/KUCB

One of the largest seafood processing plants in the world remains closed and locked down after a COVID-19 outbreak grew by 20 employees who tested positive for the virus Friday, according to company officials.

Unalaska's largest seafood processing plant, UniSea, tested 475 employees over the past few days after a number of workers tested positive in early January, said UniSea President Tom Enlow. 

Berett Wilber/KUCB

 

As the city contends with potential widespread exposure to the coronavirus, Unalaska's schools have begun to determine if and how they will provide in-person learning opportunities to students.

Hope McKenney/KUCB

Unalaska's restaurants and bars can reopen to limited dine-in services starting Wednesday, despite the city's high coronavirus risk level, after a vote by the City Council. 

Businesses are limited to using 35 percent of their maximum building occupancy or 10 people per room, whichever is greater, as long as there's six feet between tables.

Courtesy of Tacho

 

As Unalaskans are once again being asked to stay at home as much as possible after the city raised its coronavirus risk level to "high" on Thursday, students are left in limbo — awaiting transition to distance education.

Hope McKenney/KUCB

Unalaska's city-run facilities — including the public library and swimming pool — will temporarily close beginning Friday. That's after city officials raised Unalaska's coronavirus alert level back to "high" after three more people tested positive for the coronavirus on Thursday.

Pages