During the cooler months, Deltona Parks & Rec staff coordinate a popular event giving families an opportunity to join a big community yard sale at a safe place. This event will give families the opportunity to browse old trinkets or bring your items to sell. You never know what item might become someone else’s treasure. Gently used items only, please. There is a $5 fee for the outdoor space. The following items will not be allowed: no business, retail merchandise liquidation, bulk sales, handmade arts, crafts or jewelry of any kind; no questionable material, cars, boats, pets, large furniture or large appliances; no solicitation, requests for donation, advertisement for groups, charity or organization will be allowed.
Mayor Heidi Herzberg and our partners in Volusia County government have brought a Nomi Health, COVID-19 testing site to the Dewey O. Boster Sports Complex. The site is open from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday through Friday. Appointments are recommended and can be made online; drop-ins are also welcome. Nomi Health will have clinical workers on-site to perform a shallow nasal PCR swab or rapid antigen test on patients. The tests are available for symptomatic and asymptomatic patients ages one and older. Patients can expect results for the PCR test within 24 to 48 hours and results for the rapid antigen test within 20 to 40 minutes. There is no charge for the test, but patients will be asked for health insurance information. Patients without health insurance will not be turned away.
The City Commission is emphasizing the importance of a face covering in all indoor locations, and at outdoor locations where social distancing is not possible throughout the City of Deltona in order to minimize the spread of COVID-19, (effective July 7).
The American Community Survey is part of the census program. It collects more detailed information on housing, population, and the economy. Data are collected throughout the decade from a sample of the population (about 3 million addresses annually). Participation is mandatory by law.
College students living away from their parental homes are counted at the on-campus or off-campus residence where they live or sleep most of the time. If you live on campus, you will be counted with the help of campus housing officials through the U.S. Census Bureau’s group quarters program. If you live off-campus, you must complete the form on your own.
Absolutely! Parents should include all children living in their home – including non-relatives and children with no other place to live, even if they are only living there temporarily. Parents should also include newborns who are still in the hospital. Children who split time between two homes should be counted at the home where they live and sleep most of the time. If the child spends equal amounts of time between two homes, count them where they stayed on April 1.
Your information is confidential. The Census Bureau collects data for statistical purposes only. They combine your responses with information from other households or businesses to produce statistics, which never identify your household, any person in your household, or business. Title 13 of the U.S. Code protects the confidentiality of all your information; violating this law is a crime with severe penalties. Other federal laws, including the Confidential Statistical Efficiency Act and the Privacy Act, reinforce these protections. The penalty for unlawful disclosure is a fine of up to $250,000, imprisonment of up to five years, or both. It is against the law to disclose or publish names, addresses, Social Security numbers, and telephone numbers.
The Census Bureau will never ask for a complete Social Security number, money or donations, anything on behalf of a political party, your bank’s name or credit card numbers. When visiting a home, census workers must:
- Present an ID badge that contains a photograph, Department of Commerce watermark, and expiration date.
- Provide supervisor contact information and/or the regional office phone number for verification, if asked.
- Provide you with a letter from the Director of the U.S. Census Bureau on Census Bureau letterhead
You should be counted where you live and sleep most of the time.
The U.S. Constitution mandates a count every 10 years of everyone living in the United States. People of all ages, races, ethnic groups, citizens and non-citizens will be counted. The population totals from the 2020 Census will determine the number of seats each state has in the House of Representatives. States also use the totals to redraw their legislative districts. The totals also affect funding in your community. The information the Census Bureau collects helps determine how more than $675 billion of federal funding is spent each year for critical services like schools, hospitals, roads, bridges, emergency services, affordable housing, and much more. Participation in the Census is mandatory.