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Which compensation program do you qualify for?


Educaloi answers your questions: Depending on your situation, there are different compensation programs to help you deal with the financial impact of COVID-19. You can read more about these programs on the Educaloi website.


Free legal clinic by phone

You can call for a free consultation with a legal professional. This service is offered Monday to Friday from 8:30am to 4:30pm.

You can reach the COVID-19 Legal Assistance Clinic at one of the following numbers:

1 866 699-9729 (toll free)

418 838-6415 (Capitale-Nationale region)

514 789-2755 (Montréal)

819 303-4080 (Gatineau)


Information and Answers

For all other legal information related to the COVID-19 crisis, read the Educaloi web guide:



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from Dictionary.com by John Kelly, Senior Research Editor at Dictionary.com

During public health emergencies, like the outbreak of the coronavirus, it’s essential to stay informed. But a lot of that information, when it’s not misleading, can be overwhelming and confusing—down to the very words we use to talk about a crisis.

What’s COVID-19? Is that the same thing as coronavirus? Is the disease an epidemic or pandemic? And what’s the difference between quarantine and isolation?

In everyday conversations, people sometimes use quarantine and isolation interchangeably to refer to separating people in various ways due to the spread of a disease. But for doctors, public health officials, and other professionals, there is an important distinction between quarantine and isolation.

More From Dictionary.com: Is The Coronavirus A Plague?

Let’s break these words down.

What does quarantine mean?

In general, a quarantine is “a strict isolation imposed to prevent the spread of disease.” We know what you might be thinking: so, a quarantine is … just an isolation? Not exactly.

As the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) explains, the practice of a quarantine specifically involves:

… the separation of a person or group of people reasonably believed to have been exposed to a communicable disease but not yet symptomatic, from others who have not been so exposed, to prevent the possible spread of the communicable disease.

Read full article here


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