The number of confirmed cases of the coronavirus (COVID-19) in Michigan has risen to 373,197 since Wednesday, including 9,405 deaths, state officials said.
Wednesday’s update covers 6,955 new cases and another 81 deaths. On Tuesday, the state reported a total of 366,242 cases and 9,324 deaths.
New COVID-19 cases are slowing, but deaths continue to rise in Michigan. The number of tests has increased in recent weeks, with more than 45,000 diagnostic tests reported daily, but the positive rate has risen to nearly 13% in the past week. Hospital care has been steadily increasing over the past five weeks, including an increase in critical care and ventilator use.
Michigan’s 7-day moving average on Tuesday was 6,534, slightly lower than a week ago. The 7-day mortality average was 98, the highest since May. The state’s mortality rate is 2.5%. The state also reports “active cases” that were listed on the 191,900 list on Tuesday, the highest point on the record. More than 165,000 people were healed in Michigan.
According to Johns Hopkins University, more than 5.2 million people returned in the United States and more than 13.7 million cases were reported nationwide. More than 271,000 people died in the United States
According to Johns Hopkins University, more than 64 million people worldwide have been diagnosed as infected and more than 1.48 million have died. The real number is certainly much higher, due to limited testing, different methods by nations, nations count the dead and some governments deliberately underestimate.
New daily amount for Michigan COVID-19 since October 15th
- October 15 – 2,030 new cases (increased number of cases due to system slowdown)
- October 16 – 2015 new case
- October 17 – 1791 new cases
- October 19 – 2,909 new cases (two-day case count)
- October 20 – 1586 new cases
- October 21 – 1597 new cases
- October 22 – 1873 new case
- October 23 – 1826 new cases
- October 24 – 3338 new cases
- October 26 – 3881 new cases (number of cases lasting two days)
- October 27 – 2367 new cases
- October 28 – 3271 new cases
- October 29 – 3675 new cases (increased number of cases due to network connection problems)
- October 30 – 3168 new cases
- October 31 – 3792 new cases
- November 2 – 6,709 new cases (two-day case count)
- November 3 – 3,106 new cases
- November 4 – 4,101 new cases
- November 5 – 5,710 new cases
- November 6 – 3763 new cases
- November 7 – 6,225 new cases
- November 9 – 9,010 new cases (number of cases for two days)
- November 10 – 6473 new cases
- November 11 – 6,008 new cases
- November 12 – 6,940 new cases
- November 13 – 8516 new cases
- November 14 – 7072 new cases
- November 16 – 12,763 new cases (number of cases lasting two days)
- November 17 – 7,458 new cases
- November 18 – 5772 new cases
- November 19 – 7,592 new cases
- November 20 – 9779 new cases
- November 21 – 7528 new cases
- November 23 – 11,511 new cases (number of cases for two days)
- November 24 – 6290 new cases
- November 25 – 4273 new cases
- November 27 – 17,162 new cases (number of cases for two days)
- November 28 – 8080 new cases
- November 30 – 10,428 new cases (number of cases for two days)
- December 1 – 5793 new cases
- December 2 – 6955 new cases
Latest COVID-19 data in Michigan:
- Michigan COVID-19 Follow-up of home cases and deaths in the elderly
- Tracking COVID-19 hospital data in Michigan
For most people, the coronavirus causes mild to moderate symptoms that clear in two to three weeks. It can cause more serious illnesses, including pneumonia and death, for some, especially older adults and those with pre-existing health problems.
Having trouble viewing the data below? Click here to view.
The following is a diagram of cases of confirmed coronavirus (COVID-19) in Michigan:
- Full coverage: Coronavirus in Michigan
Here are the cases of Michigan COVID-19 broken down by gender (you can see it here if you don’t see the table):
How COVID-19 spreads
It spreads per person
The virus is thought to spread mainly from person to person.
- Among people who are in close contact with each other (within about 6 feet).
- An infected person through respiratory drops caused by coughing or sneezing.
These drops can get into the mouth or nose of people nearby, or possibly into the lungs.
Can someone spread the virus without being sick?
- People are thought to be most infected when they are the most symptomatic (the sickest).
- Some spread may be possible before people show symptoms; reported this new coronavirus, but do not think it would be the main way the virus spread.
It spreads from contact with contaminated surfaces or objects
It is possible that a person may receive COVID-19 by touching a surface or object on which the virus is located and then touching their own mouth, nose or possibly their eyes, but this is not thought to be the main cause of the virus. way to spread.
How easily the virus spreads
How easily the virus spreads from person to person can vary. Some viruses are very contagious (easily spread), such as measles, while other viruses do not spread so easily. Another factor is whether the spread is sustained, spreading continuously, without stopping.
Prevention and treatment
There is currently no vaccine to prevent coronavirus disease (COVID-19). The best way to prevent disease is to avoid exposure to this virus. As a reminder, the CDC always recommends daily preventive measures to prevent the spread of respiratory diseases, including:
- Avoid close contact with patients.
- Do not touch your eyes, nose or mouth.
- Stay home if you are sick.
- Cover your cough or sneeze with a cloth and then throw the trash in the trash.
- Clean and disinfect frequently affected objects and surfaces with a standard household cleaning spray or cloth.
- Wear a mask or face shield when in public.
Wash your hands often with soap and water for at least 20 seconds, especially after the bathroom; before eating; after blowing your nose, coughing or sneezing.
MORE: Beaumont Health coronavir launches a hotline for symptomatic patients
Individuals who believe they have been exposed to COVID-19 should contact their healthcare providers immediately.
Question about coronavirus? Ask Dr. McGeorge here.
You can read more about the coronavirus here.
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