CONGRESSWOMAN ELISE STEFANIK
Philips Respironics in Murrysville plans to increase its ventilator production from 1,000 to 4,000 per week.
A Delaware County teen is using a 3D printer to help healthcare workers in the fight against COVID-19.
Two York County’ businesses, HR Pharmaceuticals and C-P Flexible Packaging, have joined forces to produce hand sanitizer for first responders.
A Montgomery County company known for making popular toys is shifting production during the coronavirus pandemic. Crazy Aaron’s, which is known for making thinking putty, showed CBS3 how they’re making hand sanitizer at its Norristown facility.
A small business in the North Hills that makes equipment for people with special needs is now making masks for people who need them during the pandemic.
FMC Corporation (NYSE: FMC) has donated nearly 165,000 masks to five major health systems in the Greater Philadelphia region to assist frontline healthcare workers during the COVID-19 pandemic.
The organization announced that this year, instead of serving a community meal inside their Men’s Shelter, they will hand out boxed dinners.
There is great seriousness to Tomlin’s efforts, though, as the fashion designer and CEO of an eponymous clothing line is sewing perhaps the most valuable thing she ever has: masks. Masks to protect faces, and masks to hopefully help slow the spread of COVID-19.
As the United States continues to battle the coronavirus pandemic, MLB uniform supplier Fanatics is shifting production of jerseys to personal protective equipment–with the distinctive pinstriping of baseball duds, of course.
Using ingenuity and technology, some local gyms and yoga studios are now finding ways to allow their clients to continue to participate in the workouts and practices they have grown accustomed to, even without opening up their doors.
A Gettysburg distiller has stopped crafting small-batch spirits and is dedicating 100 percent of his capacity to manufacturing hand sanitizer.
Utilizing its equipment and alcohol, the distillery located on West Fifth Street in Waynesboro is making hand sanitizer to help offset a need locally in response to the coronavirus pandemic.
While he was talking about the challenges he faces amid the ever-changing landscape that Pennsylvanians have been living in since the novel coronavirus first appeared in the state, two Pennsylvania State Police troopers showed up.
Now, Sylvan Stoltzfus and Phil Lapp are working with Amish communities and English folks to increase production to provide churches, hospitals, prisons and retirement communities in Lancaster County and beyond with masks.
‘I’m hoping we’re helping a lot of people’