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Drive-Thru Window Visits Increase and More News

Drive-Thru Window Visits Increase and More News



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In today's Media Mix, 'Yelp extortion' enrages restaurant owners, plus food trucks offer school meals

Arthur Bovino

The Daily Meal's Media Mix brings you the biggest news around the food world.

Fast-Food Restaurants See Big Numbers at Drive-Thrus: Fast-food chains around the country saw more than 12.4 billion visits to the drive-thru windows, up 2 percent from last year. [Los Angeles Times]

'Yelp Extortion' Causes Big Problems: Restaurant owners are facing new backlash from customers on Yelp — including those who ask to be paid off to not write a negative review on the review site. [Huffington Post]

New Solutions for Summer School Meals: In an effort to feed kids who receive USDA school lunches, one New Haven, Conn., school employee has seen big success with his school meal food truck. [NPR]

Harm From Alcohol Consumption Depends on Time: The University of Rochester found that 14 drinks consumed throughout the week is less damaging to a person's health than consuming 14 drinks throughout one weekend. [The Daily Mail]

Costco, Diamond Pet Foods Sued: The salmonella-contaminated dog food case rages on, as the pet-food manufacturer is in court for its contaminated product; more than 15 people and animals have fallen ill. [Seattle Times]


Want a Vaccine With That? Drive-Thru COVID Shots Recommended

Feb. 19, 2021 -- Drive-thru COVID-19 vaccination sites, if set up nationwide on a massive scale, could significantly speed up the number of Americans vaccinated, according to new research that provides a detailed model for how to do it.

Based on the suggested model, 350 million doses could be given in 100 days, says study co-author Sunderesh Heragu, PhD, a professor of industrial engineering and management at Oklahoma State University. That's enough to cover the U.S. adult population, and then some.

Heragu originally developed the model for the swine flu (H1N1) pandemic in 2009, and it was used to vaccinate more than 19,000 people in 1½ days at a mass vaccination site in Louisville, KY. While drive-thru vaccinations are not new, even in the current pandemic, Heragu’s model comes with specific guidelines to maximize efficiency.President Joe Biden has set a goal of giving 100 million COVID vaccine shots by April 30, his 100 th day in office. As of Thursday, 57.5 million of the shots had been given, according to the CDC.

Closest I'll ever get to watching NASCAR is me in this vaccine drive thru at the Texas Motor Speedway for my second dose.

— Lindsay (@Lindsay_007) February 12, 2021

The proposed new model, say its developers, could more than triple that number in 100 days.

The entire U.S. population is 332 million, including 77 million children, who aren't yet eligible to get the vaccine. If only the adult population of 255 million is considered, 57.5 million of whom have already been vaccinated, Heragu says, numerous second doses could also be given during that 100 days at the drive-up mass vaccination sites if the new model is used.


Want a Vaccine With That? Drive-Thru COVID Shots Recommended

Feb. 19, 2021 -- Drive-thru COVID-19 vaccination sites, if set up nationwide on a massive scale, could significantly speed up the number of Americans vaccinated, according to new research that provides a detailed model for how to do it.

Based on the suggested model, 350 million doses could be given in 100 days, says study co-author Sunderesh Heragu, PhD, a professor of industrial engineering and management at Oklahoma State University. That's enough to cover the U.S. adult population, and then some.

Heragu originally developed the model for the swine flu (H1N1) pandemic in 2009, and it was used to vaccinate more than 19,000 people in 1½ days at a mass vaccination site in Louisville, KY. While drive-thru vaccinations are not new, even in the current pandemic, Heragu’s model comes with specific guidelines to maximize efficiency.President Joe Biden has set a goal of giving 100 million COVID vaccine shots by April 30, his 100 th day in office. As of Thursday, 57.5 million of the shots had been given, according to the CDC.

Closest I'll ever get to watching NASCAR is me in this vaccine drive thru at the Texas Motor Speedway for my second dose.

— Lindsay (@Lindsay_007) February 12, 2021

The proposed new model, say its developers, could more than triple that number in 100 days.

The entire U.S. population is 332 million, including 77 million children, who aren't yet eligible to get the vaccine. If only the adult population of 255 million is considered, 57.5 million of whom have already been vaccinated, Heragu says, numerous second doses could also be given during that 100 days at the drive-up mass vaccination sites if the new model is used.


Want a Vaccine With That? Drive-Thru COVID Shots Recommended

Feb. 19, 2021 -- Drive-thru COVID-19 vaccination sites, if set up nationwide on a massive scale, could significantly speed up the number of Americans vaccinated, according to new research that provides a detailed model for how to do it.

Based on the suggested model, 350 million doses could be given in 100 days, says study co-author Sunderesh Heragu, PhD, a professor of industrial engineering and management at Oklahoma State University. That's enough to cover the U.S. adult population, and then some.

Heragu originally developed the model for the swine flu (H1N1) pandemic in 2009, and it was used to vaccinate more than 19,000 people in 1½ days at a mass vaccination site in Louisville, KY. While drive-thru vaccinations are not new, even in the current pandemic, Heragu’s model comes with specific guidelines to maximize efficiency.President Joe Biden has set a goal of giving 100 million COVID vaccine shots by April 30, his 100 th day in office. As of Thursday, 57.5 million of the shots had been given, according to the CDC.

Closest I'll ever get to watching NASCAR is me in this vaccine drive thru at the Texas Motor Speedway for my second dose.

— Lindsay (@Lindsay_007) February 12, 2021

The proposed new model, say its developers, could more than triple that number in 100 days.

The entire U.S. population is 332 million, including 77 million children, who aren't yet eligible to get the vaccine. If only the adult population of 255 million is considered, 57.5 million of whom have already been vaccinated, Heragu says, numerous second doses could also be given during that 100 days at the drive-up mass vaccination sites if the new model is used.


Want a Vaccine With That? Drive-Thru COVID Shots Recommended

Feb. 19, 2021 -- Drive-thru COVID-19 vaccination sites, if set up nationwide on a massive scale, could significantly speed up the number of Americans vaccinated, according to new research that provides a detailed model for how to do it.

Based on the suggested model, 350 million doses could be given in 100 days, says study co-author Sunderesh Heragu, PhD, a professor of industrial engineering and management at Oklahoma State University. That's enough to cover the U.S. adult population, and then some.

Heragu originally developed the model for the swine flu (H1N1) pandemic in 2009, and it was used to vaccinate more than 19,000 people in 1½ days at a mass vaccination site in Louisville, KY. While drive-thru vaccinations are not new, even in the current pandemic, Heragu’s model comes with specific guidelines to maximize efficiency.President Joe Biden has set a goal of giving 100 million COVID vaccine shots by April 30, his 100 th day in office. As of Thursday, 57.5 million of the shots had been given, according to the CDC.

Closest I'll ever get to watching NASCAR is me in this vaccine drive thru at the Texas Motor Speedway for my second dose.

— Lindsay (@Lindsay_007) February 12, 2021

The proposed new model, say its developers, could more than triple that number in 100 days.

The entire U.S. population is 332 million, including 77 million children, who aren't yet eligible to get the vaccine. If only the adult population of 255 million is considered, 57.5 million of whom have already been vaccinated, Heragu says, numerous second doses could also be given during that 100 days at the drive-up mass vaccination sites if the new model is used.


Want a Vaccine With That? Drive-Thru COVID Shots Recommended

Feb. 19, 2021 -- Drive-thru COVID-19 vaccination sites, if set up nationwide on a massive scale, could significantly speed up the number of Americans vaccinated, according to new research that provides a detailed model for how to do it.

Based on the suggested model, 350 million doses could be given in 100 days, says study co-author Sunderesh Heragu, PhD, a professor of industrial engineering and management at Oklahoma State University. That's enough to cover the U.S. adult population, and then some.

Heragu originally developed the model for the swine flu (H1N1) pandemic in 2009, and it was used to vaccinate more than 19,000 people in 1½ days at a mass vaccination site in Louisville, KY. While drive-thru vaccinations are not new, even in the current pandemic, Heragu’s model comes with specific guidelines to maximize efficiency.President Joe Biden has set a goal of giving 100 million COVID vaccine shots by April 30, his 100 th day in office. As of Thursday, 57.5 million of the shots had been given, according to the CDC.

Closest I'll ever get to watching NASCAR is me in this vaccine drive thru at the Texas Motor Speedway for my second dose.

— Lindsay (@Lindsay_007) February 12, 2021

The proposed new model, say its developers, could more than triple that number in 100 days.

The entire U.S. population is 332 million, including 77 million children, who aren't yet eligible to get the vaccine. If only the adult population of 255 million is considered, 57.5 million of whom have already been vaccinated, Heragu says, numerous second doses could also be given during that 100 days at the drive-up mass vaccination sites if the new model is used.


Want a Vaccine With That? Drive-Thru COVID Shots Recommended

Feb. 19, 2021 -- Drive-thru COVID-19 vaccination sites, if set up nationwide on a massive scale, could significantly speed up the number of Americans vaccinated, according to new research that provides a detailed model for how to do it.

Based on the suggested model, 350 million doses could be given in 100 days, says study co-author Sunderesh Heragu, PhD, a professor of industrial engineering and management at Oklahoma State University. That's enough to cover the U.S. adult population, and then some.

Heragu originally developed the model for the swine flu (H1N1) pandemic in 2009, and it was used to vaccinate more than 19,000 people in 1½ days at a mass vaccination site in Louisville, KY. While drive-thru vaccinations are not new, even in the current pandemic, Heragu’s model comes with specific guidelines to maximize efficiency.President Joe Biden has set a goal of giving 100 million COVID vaccine shots by April 30, his 100 th day in office. As of Thursday, 57.5 million of the shots had been given, according to the CDC.

Closest I'll ever get to watching NASCAR is me in this vaccine drive thru at the Texas Motor Speedway for my second dose.

— Lindsay (@Lindsay_007) February 12, 2021

The proposed new model, say its developers, could more than triple that number in 100 days.

The entire U.S. population is 332 million, including 77 million children, who aren't yet eligible to get the vaccine. If only the adult population of 255 million is considered, 57.5 million of whom have already been vaccinated, Heragu says, numerous second doses could also be given during that 100 days at the drive-up mass vaccination sites if the new model is used.


Want a Vaccine With That? Drive-Thru COVID Shots Recommended

Feb. 19, 2021 -- Drive-thru COVID-19 vaccination sites, if set up nationwide on a massive scale, could significantly speed up the number of Americans vaccinated, according to new research that provides a detailed model for how to do it.

Based on the suggested model, 350 million doses could be given in 100 days, says study co-author Sunderesh Heragu, PhD, a professor of industrial engineering and management at Oklahoma State University. That's enough to cover the U.S. adult population, and then some.

Heragu originally developed the model for the swine flu (H1N1) pandemic in 2009, and it was used to vaccinate more than 19,000 people in 1½ days at a mass vaccination site in Louisville, KY. While drive-thru vaccinations are not new, even in the current pandemic, Heragu’s model comes with specific guidelines to maximize efficiency.President Joe Biden has set a goal of giving 100 million COVID vaccine shots by April 30, his 100 th day in office. As of Thursday, 57.5 million of the shots had been given, according to the CDC.

Closest I'll ever get to watching NASCAR is me in this vaccine drive thru at the Texas Motor Speedway for my second dose.

— Lindsay (@Lindsay_007) February 12, 2021

The proposed new model, say its developers, could more than triple that number in 100 days.

The entire U.S. population is 332 million, including 77 million children, who aren't yet eligible to get the vaccine. If only the adult population of 255 million is considered, 57.5 million of whom have already been vaccinated, Heragu says, numerous second doses could also be given during that 100 days at the drive-up mass vaccination sites if the new model is used.


Want a Vaccine With That? Drive-Thru COVID Shots Recommended

Feb. 19, 2021 -- Drive-thru COVID-19 vaccination sites, if set up nationwide on a massive scale, could significantly speed up the number of Americans vaccinated, according to new research that provides a detailed model for how to do it.

Based on the suggested model, 350 million doses could be given in 100 days, says study co-author Sunderesh Heragu, PhD, a professor of industrial engineering and management at Oklahoma State University. That's enough to cover the U.S. adult population, and then some.

Heragu originally developed the model for the swine flu (H1N1) pandemic in 2009, and it was used to vaccinate more than 19,000 people in 1½ days at a mass vaccination site in Louisville, KY. While drive-thru vaccinations are not new, even in the current pandemic, Heragu’s model comes with specific guidelines to maximize efficiency.President Joe Biden has set a goal of giving 100 million COVID vaccine shots by April 30, his 100 th day in office. As of Thursday, 57.5 million of the shots had been given, according to the CDC.

Closest I'll ever get to watching NASCAR is me in this vaccine drive thru at the Texas Motor Speedway for my second dose.

— Lindsay (@Lindsay_007) February 12, 2021

The proposed new model, say its developers, could more than triple that number in 100 days.

The entire U.S. population is 332 million, including 77 million children, who aren't yet eligible to get the vaccine. If only the adult population of 255 million is considered, 57.5 million of whom have already been vaccinated, Heragu says, numerous second doses could also be given during that 100 days at the drive-up mass vaccination sites if the new model is used.


Want a Vaccine With That? Drive-Thru COVID Shots Recommended

Feb. 19, 2021 -- Drive-thru COVID-19 vaccination sites, if set up nationwide on a massive scale, could significantly speed up the number of Americans vaccinated, according to new research that provides a detailed model for how to do it.

Based on the suggested model, 350 million doses could be given in 100 days, says study co-author Sunderesh Heragu, PhD, a professor of industrial engineering and management at Oklahoma State University. That's enough to cover the U.S. adult population, and then some.

Heragu originally developed the model for the swine flu (H1N1) pandemic in 2009, and it was used to vaccinate more than 19,000 people in 1½ days at a mass vaccination site in Louisville, KY. While drive-thru vaccinations are not new, even in the current pandemic, Heragu’s model comes with specific guidelines to maximize efficiency.President Joe Biden has set a goal of giving 100 million COVID vaccine shots by April 30, his 100 th day in office. As of Thursday, 57.5 million of the shots had been given, according to the CDC.

Closest I'll ever get to watching NASCAR is me in this vaccine drive thru at the Texas Motor Speedway for my second dose.

— Lindsay (@Lindsay_007) February 12, 2021

The proposed new model, say its developers, could more than triple that number in 100 days.

The entire U.S. population is 332 million, including 77 million children, who aren't yet eligible to get the vaccine. If only the adult population of 255 million is considered, 57.5 million of whom have already been vaccinated, Heragu says, numerous second doses could also be given during that 100 days at the drive-up mass vaccination sites if the new model is used.


Want a Vaccine With That? Drive-Thru COVID Shots Recommended

Feb. 19, 2021 -- Drive-thru COVID-19 vaccination sites, if set up nationwide on a massive scale, could significantly speed up the number of Americans vaccinated, according to new research that provides a detailed model for how to do it.

Based on the suggested model, 350 million doses could be given in 100 days, says study co-author Sunderesh Heragu, PhD, a professor of industrial engineering and management at Oklahoma State University. That's enough to cover the U.S. adult population, and then some.

Heragu originally developed the model for the swine flu (H1N1) pandemic in 2009, and it was used to vaccinate more than 19,000 people in 1½ days at a mass vaccination site in Louisville, KY. While drive-thru vaccinations are not new, even in the current pandemic, Heragu’s model comes with specific guidelines to maximize efficiency.President Joe Biden has set a goal of giving 100 million COVID vaccine shots by April 30, his 100 th day in office. As of Thursday, 57.5 million of the shots had been given, according to the CDC.

Closest I'll ever get to watching NASCAR is me in this vaccine drive thru at the Texas Motor Speedway for my second dose.

— Lindsay (@Lindsay_007) February 12, 2021

The proposed new model, say its developers, could more than triple that number in 100 days.

The entire U.S. population is 332 million, including 77 million children, who aren't yet eligible to get the vaccine. If only the adult population of 255 million is considered, 57.5 million of whom have already been vaccinated, Heragu says, numerous second doses could also be given during that 100 days at the drive-up mass vaccination sites if the new model is used.