Abe AborayaHealth Reporter
- Twitter: @AbeAboraya
Abe Aboraya started writing for newspapers in High School. After graduating from the University of Central Florida in 2007, he spent a year traveling and working as a freelance reporter for the Seattle Times and the Seattle Weekly, and working for local news websites in the San Francisco Bay area. Most recently Abe worked as a reporter for the Orlando Business Journal. He comes from a family of health care workers.
Recent Stories from Abe Aboraya
If 60 percent of voters approve Amendment 2, Florida’s minimum wage would increase to $15 an hour in 2026.
Critics say Amendment 4 would make it nearly impossible to amend Florida’s constitution ever again, and sponsors won’t discuss who is bankrolling it. Here’s an in-depth look a Amendment 4, which would require future constitutional amendments to be approved twice.
November’s election includes several proposed constitutional amendments, including the “All Voters Vote in the Primary” amendment. If 60 percent of voters approve Amendment Number 3, the so-called “Jungle Primary” would fundamentally change Florida politics.
A new doctor on President Donald Trump’s coronavirus task force says he did not advocate for a herd immunity policy.
The 2020 NBA season restarts Thursday tonight at the ESPN Wide World of Sports complex near Walt Disney World, and Orlando City Soccer Club play a key game Friday as well.
43 Florida Hospitals Have Zero ICU Capacity, Per State Metrics, But Hospitals Say They Have Capacity
Currently, 43 hospitals in Florida have zero beds available in the intensive care unit, including five hospitals in Orange and Osceola counties.
Florida is now the epicenter of COVID-19 in the U.S. The progression of COVID-19 is predictable: Case counts go up, hospital admissions rise, and then ICU admissions increase. And finally, the death toll rises. We need to hear from doctors, nurses, respiratory therapists, environmental staff and administrators about what’s happening on the front lines of the war against COVID-19. Now more than ever, your stories are vital. Are there enough beds and ventilators? Are there staffing shortages? Can the health care system handle the current influx of patients, or will the death toll increase from the scarcity of resources? Take our survey and tell us your story. We won’t use your name without your express permission. You can also choose …