Coronavirus (COVID-19)

Resources for Reopening

Consistent with State Executive Order 20-28 and our ongoing commitment to providing a safe environment for conducting business and performing necessary transactions, the City of Noblesville has dedicated the hours between 8:00 a.m. and 9:00 a.m. as Separate Operating Hours for Elderly and Vulnerable Populations. Individuals with risk factors who are unable to visit city facilities during the 8-9 a.m. dedicated timeframe may contact the relevant department and request to schedule a one-on-one meeting for their transaction.

Persons over the age of 65 or who have underlying health concerns that create heightened risk in relation to COVID-19 will be given exclusive access to City Hall, the Public Safety Building, and other city facilities during that timeframe. 

Cloth masks or surgical masks can be made available to residents and visitors on an as-requested basis.

We have implemented a number of sanitation and safety measures through city departments, and we continue to be able to provide many city services through electronic communications platforms.

For more video messages from Mayor Chris Jensen, click here.

Vaccine Information Health

COVID-19 Dashboard

State Restrictions
Noblesville & Hamilton County are classified as Red at this time:
  • Limit social gatherings to 25 people, with no exceptions from the local health department.
  • Limit attendance at recreational sporting events to participants, required personnel, parents, guardians, siblings, spouses and minor children of participants or personnel.
  • Allow for indoor dining but encourage businesses to promote curbside pick-up or online ordering.
  • Suggest K-12 school officials review and reevaluate their plans based on the recommendations of the Dept. of Education and IDOH.
  • Suspend activities at senior centers.
  • Allow hospitals, long term care and other congregate settings to impose visitation limits.

Counties designated as red have 200 or more weekly cases per 100,000 residents and a seven-day all-test positivity rate of 15% or greater.

    Page 12 of EO 20-50  provides the following information regarding changing the county’s color designation:       

    Changing a County’s Color Code Status:

    1. A county must meet the metrics/score of a less restrictive category for two consecutive weeks before being allowed to move to that category.
    2. A county will be moved to a more restrictive category whenever the county’s metric/score rises to a higher category.

     This means Hamilton County will be in RED restrictions for a minimum of 3 weeks, or until our number lowers enough to go back to an Orange designation plus two additional weeks. The state map displays the color of the current status, not the higher color. 

    *Updated: January 6, 2021

    Gov Red

    Covid Testing Online
    • State of Indiana COVID-19 Announcements City of Noblesville COVID-19 Announcements
      Federal Recommendations Resources for Small Businesses

      Noblesville Announces Small Business Resilience Grant Amid COVID-19 Pandemic

      Mayor Chris Jensen announced a second round of the Noblesville Small Business Resilience Grant program. Up to $10,000 per grant will again be provided to small businesses that have been significantly impacted by the COVID-19 pandemic.

      The grant is focused on helping small businesses with unmet immediate needs such as maintaining payroll, paying rent and utilities, and covering other expenses including personal protective equipment (PPE) to remain operational and serve customers and clients. Businesses are eligible for up to $10,000 per grant based on the demonstrated need. If a business received funding in the first round of funding in early 2020, they are eligible for up to $5,000 in this second phase of grant funding. New businesses within their first year of operation are also eligible for up to $5,000 in grant funding.

      “When we announced this program in the spring at the beginning of the pandemic, we were convinced that short-term assistance was needed to help our business community navigate the various challenges that came from shutdown orders and other public health risks and safety measures. We know that small businesses are a crucial part of our community and that they make vital contributions to our local economy and culture,” Jensen said.  “We want to see them succeed here in Noblesville, and we hope that with a second round of financial assistance and support for the community and other sources, they will be able to get through this challenging time and emerge in a position where they can grow their operations and impact going forward.”

      The deadline to submit applications is at 5 p.m. on Friday, January 8. To view the Noblesville Small Business Resilience Grant application, click here.

      In April, Jensen recommended that the City Council appropriate $250,000 out of the city’s Rainy Day Fund to provide resilience grants to small businesses.  After Council appropriated the funds, 46 grants were provided to local businesses, helping to retain or revive more than 75 full-time and 100-part time local jobs. To view those recipients, click here

      Jensen said he remains committed to keeping residents safe while at the same time reinvesting in the local economy to promote small business growth and economic development in the community.


      The City of Noblesville takes the health and safety of every individual citizen seriously and we are committed to monitoring the COVID-19 situation as it continues within the United States. We are diligently monitoring the situation and rely on the most accurate information available from the Center for Disease Control (CDC), Indiana State Department of Health (ISDH) and the Hamilton County Health Department.

    • If you are sick with COVID-19 or suspect you are infected with the virus that causes COVID-19, follow these steps to help prevent the disease from spreading to people in your home and community.  

      What to do if you are sick Watch for Symptoms

      Protect yourself and your community from COVID-19.

      Wash your hands frequently with soap and water for at least 20 seconds, especially after going to the bathroom, before eating, and after blowing your nose, coughing or sneezing. If soap and water are not available, use an alcohol-based hand sanitizer with at least 60% alcohol. Avoid close contact with people who are sick and stay home when you are sick.

      Prevention & Treatment

      Prevention tips to protect against COVID-19

      How It Spreads

      Information and resources about COVID-19

      Frequently Asked Questions

      Frequently asked questions about the virus


    • Mental Health Resource

      The U.S. Department of Health & Human Services provides counseling and support to people experiencing emotional distress related to natural or human-caused disasters - or related to infectious disease outbreaks like COVID-19. The Disaster Distress Helpline is a 24/7, 365-day-a-year, national hotline dedicated to providing immediate crisis counseling for people who are experiencing emotional distress. This toll-free, multilingual, and confidential crisis support service is available to all residents in the United States and its territories. Stress, anxiety, and other depression-like symptoms are common reactions. Call 1-800-985-5990 or text TalkWithUs to 66746 to connect with a trained crisis counselor.

      The Disaster Distress Helpline is staffed by trained counselors from a network of crisis call centers located across the United States. These counselors provide:

      • Crisis counseling for people in emotional distress related to any natural or human-caused disaster
      • Information on how to recognize distress and its effects on individuals and families
      • Tips for healthy coping
      • Referrals to local crisis call centers for additional follow-up care and support

      TAKING CARE OF YOUR BEHAVIORAL HEALTH: Tips for Social Distancing, Quarantine & Isolation during an infectious disease outbreak

      TALKING WITH CHILDREN: Tips for caregivers, parents & teachers during infectious disease outbreaks


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