Sports arenas

Ohio eases capacity restrictions on sports arenas and entertainment venues


Two state health ordinances increase the number of people allowed inside stadiums, wedding venues and catering facilities. In addition to removing the hood, the control allows guests to move around while wearing masks and distancing themselves. Previously, guests had to remain seated at all times. Dancing is now permitted as long as the distancing measures are respected. A November ordinance banned it as cases increased. Jerin Dunham breathes a sigh of relief. Dunham said. Dunham is a part owner of Funky’s Catering Events, which runs all kinds of functions at three different event venues in Cincinnati. “Not having a cap makes a difference in people’s mindset in terms of of what they can and cannot do at the time, ”Dunham. Executives at Ohio Event Safety, uniting event professionals to keep events safe, said, “This is a giant leap for celebrations and will have a huge impact on engaged couples. and business. But, we must remember that progress can be lost as quickly as it has been gained if we do not act responsibly. ” Berlyn Martin, co-founder of Ohio Event Safety. The other order concerns sports and other places of entertainment. It has interior rooms capped at 25% of seats. Outdoor sites are capped at 30% seats. Indoor sites must now also use filtration systems.

Two state health ordinances increase the number of people allowed inside stadiums, wedding venues and catering facilities.

The Order respecting banquet halls, event centers and caterers eliminates a ceiling of 300 people at these places.

In addition to removing the hood, the control allows guests to move around while wearing masks and distancing themselves. Previously, guests had to remain seated at all times. Dancing is now permitted as long as the distancing measures are respected. A November order banned it as cases increased.

Jerin Dunham breathes a sigh of relief.

“It’s encouraging because they are lifting the ban on 300 people as the number of people coming together and obviously we are in the process of organizing events,” Dunham said.

Dunham is a co-owner of Funky’s Catering Events, which hosts all kinds of functions at three different event venues in Cincinnati.

“Not having a cap makes a difference in the mindset of people in terms of what they can and cannot do at the time,” Dunham.

The leaders of Ohio Event Safety, uniting event professionals to keep events safe, said:

“This is a giant leap for the celebrations and it will have a huge impact on engaged couples and businesses. But, we must remember that progress can be lost as quickly as it has been gained if we do not proceed. responsibly. ” Berlyn Martin, co-founder of Ohio Event Safety.

The other order concerns sports and other places of entertainment.

It has interior rooms capped at 25% of seats. Outdoor sites are limited to 30% seats.

Indoor sites are now expected to use filtration systems as well.


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