Napa city officials this morning said more than 200 patients have been treated and 17 were admitted at Queen of the Valley Medical Center following Sunday’s 6.0-magnitude earthquake north of American Canyon.
Of the 208 patients treated, no new ones were admitted after 11 p.m. Sunday. Most of the patients admitted had injuries that were orthopedic in nature, city officials said.
PG&E spokesman Nick Stimmel said less than 100 customers were without electricity as of this morning and there was no gas service at 20 structures. The quake did not necessarily knock out gas service. Rather, PG&E crews shut off the gas at structures that collapsed or were damaged, Stimmel said.
PG&E officials said 70,000 customers initially lost electric power following the 3:20 a.m. quake.
Napa officials said eight water lines were repaired Sunday night and 90 more need repair. Ten crews will work on water line repairs today using regional mutual aid. Repairs are expected to be completed by Wednesday or Thursday.
The Napa Senior Center is closed until further notice and is among 33 buildings that have been red-tagged as uninhabitable, city officials said. A list of the red-tagged buildings is available at www.cityofnapa.org.
Between 20 and 30 state Office of Emergency Services building inspectors are working in Napa today, city officials said.
The city’s Community Services Building is closed for inspection but parking garages and all other city facilities are open.
City officials said 15 people spent Sunday night at an American Red Cross shelter at the Crosswalk Community Church at 2590 First St.
The city has opened a youth drop-in program at the Las Flores Center at 4300 Linda Vista Ave. between 9 a.m. and 3 p.m. It will provide free sports activities for school-age children.
Schools in the Napa Valley Unified School District are closed today and district officials were not yet announcing whether the campuses will remain closed on Tuesday.
James Lanaras, Bay City News