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We are Open for Business

essential business
We Are Open For Business

Open For Business – Online Kratom

We are open for business.

Hello everyone, we wanted to reach out and let everyone know you are all in our thoughts and prayers. Hope that you and your loved ones are safe and doing well in these tough and strange times. 

With that said, we consider ourselves to be an essential business. We consider our customers, the OK family, to be essential people. 

We have made the decision to stay open, albeit with a few extra precautions and a limited staff. 

Please keep this in mind, we will do our best to answer the phone, but sometimes we are unable to. 

Please leave us a message and we will get back with you directly. 

We are doing our best to handle everything as if it was a standard workday, but alas, this situation  has forced us to prioritize things differently. 

So only one person is answering phone calls, and that has been the biggest concern we have heard from customers. 

Please be patient with us. 

We will get through this, and be a stronger community afterward. 

Thank you kindly, 

Online Kratom Family

Sector profile

The Health Care and Public Health (HPH) Sector is large, diverse, and open, spanning both the public and private sectors. It includes publicly accessible healthcare facilities, research centers, suppliers, manufacturers, and other physical assets and vast, complex public-private information technology systems required for care delivery and to support the rapid, secure transmission and storage of large amounts of HPH data.

Essential workforce, if remote working is not practical:

  1. Health care providers and caregivers (including physicians, dentists, psychologists, mid-level practitioners, nurses, assistants, and aids; infection control and quality assurance personnel; pharmacists; physical, respiratory, speech and occupational therapists and assistants; social workers and providers serving individuals with disabilities including developmental disabilities; optometrists; speech pathologists; chiropractors; diagnostic and therapeutic technicians; and radiology technologists).
  2. Workers required for effective clinical, command, infrastructure, support service, administrative, security and intelligence operations across the direct patient care and full healthcare and public health spectrum, including accounting, administrative, admitting and discharge, engineering, accrediting, certification, licensing, credentialing, epidemiological, source plasma and blood donation, food service, environmental services, housekeeping, medical records, information technology and operational technology, nutritionists, sanitarians; emergency medical services workers; prehospital workers including but not limited to urgent care workers; inpatient and hospital workers; outpatient care workers; home care workers; workers at long-term care facilities, residential and community-based providers; workplace safety workers).
  3. Workers needed to support transportation to and from healthcare facilities and provider appointments.
  4. Workers needed to provide laundry services, food services, reprocessing of medical equipment, and waste management.
  5. Vendors and suppliers (including imaging, pharmacy, oxygen services, durable medical equipment)
  6. Workers who perform critical clinical research, development, and testing needed for COVID-19 response. 
  7. Workers in other medical and life science facilities (including Ambulatory Health and Surgical, Blood Banks, Clinics, Community Mental Health, Comprehensive Outpatient rehabilitation, End Stage Renal Disease, Health Departments, Home Health care, Hospices, Hospitals, Long Term Care, Organ Pharmacies, Procurement Organizations, Psychiatric, Residential, Rural Health Clinics and Federally Qualified Health Centers, and retail facilities specializing in medical goods and supplies, including cannabis).
  8. Workers for health manufacturing (including life science companies, and companies that have shifted production to medical supplies), materials and parts suppliers, technicians, logistics and warehouse operators, printers, packagers, and distributors of medical equipment (including those who test and repair), personal protective equipment (PPE), isolation barriers, medical gases, pharmaceuticals (including materials used in radioactive drugs, and cannabis products), dietary supplements, blood and blood products, vaccines, testing materials, laboratory supplies, cleaning, sanitizing, disinfecting or sterilization supplies, personal hygiene products, and tissue and paper towel products.
  9. Public health / community health workers, including those who compile, model, analyze and communicate public health information.
  10. Behavioral and mental health workers responsible for coordination, outreach, engagement, and treatment to individuals in need of mental health and/or behavioral services. 
  11. Donors of blood bone marrow, blood stem cell, or plasma and the workers of the organizations that operate and manage related activities.
  12. Workers that manage health plans, billing, and health information.
  13. Workers who conduct community-based public health functions, conducting epidemiologic surveillance, compiling, analyzing and communicating public health information.
  14. Workers performing IT and cybersecurity functions at healthcare and public health facilities.
  15. Workers performing security, incident management, and emergency operations functions at or on behalf of healthcare entities including healthcare coalitions.
  16. Pharmacy employees, including workers necessary to maintain uninterrupted prescription filling.
  17. Workers in retail facilities specializing in medical goods and supplies. 
  18. Public health and environmental health workers, including workers specializing in environmental health that focus on implementing environmental controls, sanitary and infection control interventions, healthcare facility safety and emergency preparedness planning, engineered work practices, and developing guidance and protocols for appropriate PPE to prevent COVID-19 disease transmission; Public health/ community health workers (including call center workers) who conduct community- based public health functions, conducting epidemiologic surveillance and compiling, analyzing, and communicating public health information.
  19. Mortuary services providers, including workers performing mortuary, funeral, cremation burial, cemetery, and related services, including funeral homes, crematoriums, cemetery workers and coffin makers.
  20. Workers who coordinate with other organizations to ensure the proper recovery, handling, identification, transportation, tracking, storage, and disposal of human remains and personal effects; certify cause of death; and facilitate access to behavioral and mental health services to the family members, responders, and survivors of an incident. 
  21. Workers supporting veterinary hospitals and clinics.

Relevant sector guidance: