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Fewer checks, fewer cases, fewer death reports



Madison, Wisconsin (WBAY) – The Thanksgiving holiday continues to cause fewer coronavirus tests in Wisconsin. On Monday, the Ministry of Health Services reported that 2,534 new cases were found in the latest batch of test results.

Total number of tests: 8,740

Front: 2,534 (28.99%)

Negative numbers: 6,206

This is the lowest test result since October 5th. Apart from Friday’s two-month low of 1,300 cases, the new 2,534 cases are also the lowest since October 1

2.

The 2,534 new cases are well below the 7-day average of 4,209 new cases per day.

The positive rate (the percentage of positive test results) was 28.99%, which was lower than the 7-day average of 34.59%.

New cases were reported in 68 of Wisconsin’s 72 counties. In 19 of these counties, the number of new cases is single digits.

This is a week in which the number of coronaviruses from the State Department of Health Services has been unstable. Due to the closure of multiple testing sites and reduced testing during the holidays, the coronavirus cases fell to a two-month low on Friday, followed by more than 5,000 new cases and a 53% positive rate on Saturday, followed by an average of the next 7 days The value has risen again. on Sunday. Since last week, we have reported that the number of cases and deaths within a few days after the test site reopened may surge, with personnel returning to normal to complete the test results and verify COVID-19 deaths.

Death toll: 3,313

The state reported 6 deaths on Monday, bringing the state’s death toll to 3,313.

The five counties that reported deaths were Bayfield, Milwaukee, Rock, Waukesha (2) and Wood. Winnebago County reported 2 deaths and Appleton reported 2 deaths in Outagamie County. These people will be added to the state’s total in the coming days.

County case numbers are listed later in this article.

The 7-day average death toll was the same as Sunday, 43 days a day, but last week’s average was in the 1950s.

Activity case: 17.8%

In less than 10 months, a total of 387,235 people in Wisconsin tested positive for the COVID-19 virus.

On Monday, the percentage of active cases dropped to 17.8%, and in the past 30 days, 68,774 undiagnosed people were diagnosed. The state said 315,086 people are considered to have recovered, accounting for 81.4% of known coronavirus cases.

95 Hospitalization

For the third time in 10 days, fewer than 100 people were hospitalized due to severe COVID-19 symptoms. The Department of Homeland Security said 96 people were hospitalized in the past 24 hours, which is far below the 7-day average of 166 hospitalizations per day.

Since the beginning of the pandemic, more than 17,000 people (17,095) have been hospitalized for COVID-19, accounting for 4.4% of all known cases.

The Wisconsin Hospital Association (WHA) released the latest data on Sunday, reporting 1,824 COVID-19 patients currently in hospitals, including 398 in the ICU. Since November 9th (396), this is the first time the number of COVID-19 patients in the ICU has fallen below 400. Changes in the number of hospitalizations take into account deaths and discharges. We will update this report when updated data becomes available later on Monday afternoon.

The number of alternate medical institutions in the state fair was reduced to six patients on Monday. The purpose of the field hospital is to help patients who are about to leave the hospital but are not ready to leave, such as those who need to move but still need oxygen to make room for the bed.

Hospital preparation

On Sunday, the World Health Assembly also reported that there are 198 ICU beds in the state’s 134 hospitals, indicating that 86.5% of the state’s intensive care beds have been occupied. Overall, 15.89% of the state’s medically licensed beds are open.

The Fox Valley area of ​​the eight counties is treating 111 COVID-19 patients, 21 of which are in the ICU. There are 10 ICU beds in 13 hospitals in the area, which is less than Saturday. Figures from the World Health Assembly show that 9.61% of ICU beds and 12.42% of beds are open.

Seven counties/regions in Northeast China are treating 158 COVID-19 patients, of which 49 are in the ICU. The area has 25 ICU beds in 10 hospitals, accounting for 12.07% of ICU beds, and 19.56% of the beds in the area are generally open.

The demand for supplies has not changed. The supply of nightgowns reported by 24 hospitals is less than a week. There are still shortages of paper medical masks in 12 hospitals. 9 need goggles and 7 need N95 masks.

County case update on Monday (Counties with new cases or deaths are in bold.)*

the state of Wisconsin*

  • Adams – 1,040 cases (+6) (7 die)
  • Ashland – 669 cases (+6) (9 dead)
  • Barron – 3,619 cases (+39) (41 deaths)
  • Bayfield-680 cases (+10) (13 deaths) (+1)
  • Brown – 22,543 cases (+7) (137 deaths)
  • Buffalo – 805 cases (+6) (4 dead)
  • Burnett – 772 cases (+2) (12 deaths)
  • Calumet – 4,059 cases (+22) (25 deaths)
  • Chippewa – 4,666 cases (+68) (51 deaths)
  • Clark – 2,154 cases (+9) (38 deaths)
  • Colombia – 3,480 cases (+19) (12 deaths)
  • Crawford – 1,222 cases (+15) (7 die)
  • Danes-27,489 cases (+253) (80 deaths)
  • Dodge – 8,358 cases (+45) (71 deaths)
  • Door -1,597 boxes (+5) (11 deaths)
  • Douglas – 2057 cases (+21) (1 die)
  • Dunn – 2,812 cases (+22) (12 deaths)
  • Eau Claire-7,790 cells (+34) (57 deaths)
  • Florence-316 cases (+5) (11 deaths)
  • Fond du Lac-8,451 (+69) (50 deaths)
  • Forest-727 cases (+7) (17 deaths)
  • Grant – 3,462 cases (+18) (62 deaths)
  • Green-1,691 boxes (+16) (5 die)
  • Green Lake -1,184 cases (+1) (6 dead)
  • Iowa-1,286 cases (5 deaths)
  • Iron -351 cases (10 deaths)
  • Jackson -1,717 cases (+5) (4 dead)
  • Jefferson – 5,352 cases (+58) (39 deaths)
  • Juno -1,915 cases (+20) (7 die)
  • Kenosha – 9,306 cases (+36) (142 deaths)
  • Kewaunee-1,689 cases (16 deaths)
  • La Crosse-8,087 houses (+76) (35 deaths)
  • Lafayette-1,084 cases (+6) (3 people died)
  • Langlade -1,531 cases (+16) (26 deaths)
  • Lincoln – 1,951 cases (+17) (28 deaths)
  • Manitowoc – 4,889 cases (+43) (37 deaths)
  • Marathon – 9,702 cases (+37) (123 deaths)
  • Sailor-2,952 cases (+1) (28 deaths)
  • Marquette – 1,026 cases (+4) (15 deaths)
  • Menominee-557 cases (+1) (8 dead)
  • Milwaukee – 68,219 (+388) (736 deaths) (+1)
  • Monroe -2,615 cases (+49) (13 deaths)
  • Oconto – 3,139 cases (+14) (27 deaths)
  • Oneida-2,309 cases (+18) (34 deaths)
  • Outagamie – 13,696 cases (+49) (126 deaths)
  • Xiaozha -4,711 cases (+19) (36 deaths)
  • Pepin-473 cases (2 deaths)
  • Pierce – 2,160 cases (+32) (17 deaths)
  • Polk – 2,174 cases (+33) (9 dead)
  • Handling – 4,680 boxes (+25) (36 deaths)
  • Price-731 boxes (+15) (4 dead)
  • Racine – 14,099 cases (+81) (164 deaths)
  • Richland-871 cases (+6) (13 deaths)
  • Rocks – 9,440 boxes (+74) (82 deaths) (+1)
  • Rusk-872 cases (+3) (7 die)
  • Sauk – 3,578 cases (+45) (18 deaths)
  • Sawyer-906 cases (+16) (7 die)
  • Shawano – 3,690 cases (+19) (47 deaths)
  • Sheboygan – 9,125 cases (+67) (54 dead)
  • Saint Croix – 4,327 cases (+31) (20 deaths)
  • Taylor -1,193 cases (+22) (10 people died)
  • Trempealeau – 2,390 cases (+13) (15 deaths)
  • Vernon – 1,144 cases (+6) (11 deaths)
  • Vilas-1,251 cases (+11) (13 deaths)
  • Walworth – 5,889 cases (+31) (48 deaths)
  • Washburn-692 cases (+10) (3 people died)
  • Washington – 8,775 cases (+45) (70 deaths)
  • Waukesha – 26,238 cases (+294) (197 deaths) (+2)
  • Waupaca – 3,677 cases (+13) (85 deaths)
  • Waushara – 1,749 cases (+7) (10 people died)
  • Winnebago – 13,154 cases (+55) (107 deaths)
  • Wood-4,230 boxes (+18) (27 deaths) (+1)

Upper Peninsula, Michigan**

  • Algiers-151 cases (1 death) (the case was revised to -7 by the state)
  • Baraga-407 cases (+1) (15 deaths)
  • Chipeva -354 cases (6 deaths) (+1) (The case is revised to -6 by the state)
  • Delta – 2,217 cases (+39) (49 deaths) (+1)
  • Dickinson -1,650 cases (+29) (40 deaths)
  • Gogebic-580 cases (+13) (11 deaths)
  • Holden – 1,264 cases (+9) (11 deaths)
  • Iron – 691 cases (+11) (29 deaths)
  • Keweenaw-56 cases (1 death)
  • Luce-118 cases (+1)
  • Mackinac-215 cases (+9)
  • Marquette-2,567 cases (+60) (30 deaths) (+1)
  • Menominee-1,158 cases (+36) (18 deaths) (+2)
  • Ontario – 249 cases (13 deaths) (+1)
  • Schoolcraft-164 cases (+3) (1 die)

*The audience asked us why the state number is different from the number reported on the website of some county health departments. The Department of Homeland Security reports cases from all health departments in the county, including tribal, city and county health departments; county-level websites may not be available. In addition, the public health department will update its data at different times, and DHS will freeze the numbers it receives at the same time each day to prepare the afternoon report.

The deaths reported by the Department of Homeland Security are attributable to or where COVID-19 contributed to their deaths. Most people severely infected by the coronavirus have underlying diseases or conditions, such as diabetes, heart disease or obesity, which increases the risk of a person dying from COVID-19, but if they are not infected, they will live longer . The state may revise medical records and deaths after further review, such as the victim’s residence, duplicate records, or correction of laboratory results. Detailed information can be found on the DHS website and FAQ.

**Michigan will not update phone numbers on Sundays. Monday’s figures include updates since the report deadline on Saturday.

Symptoms

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has determined that these may be symptoms of COVID-19:

  • Fever of 100.4 or higher
  • cough
  • Shortness of breath
  • chill
  • Trembling repeatedly
  • Muscle pain
  • headache
  • sore throat
  • Loss of new taste or smell

prevention

  • Coronavirus is a new virus, that is, a “new” virus. No one has natural immunity to this. It seems that children and adolescents can recover their best from the virus. CDC believes that the elderly and people with basic health conditions (heart disease, diabetes, lung disease) are at high risk. Precautions also need to be taken around people whose immune systems have developed or weakened.
  • To help prevent the spread of the virus:
  • Keep at least six feet away from others
  • Avoid close contact with people who are sick or sick
  • Try to stay at home
  • Cancel events and avoid groups, parties, match dates and unnecessary appointments
  • Stay at home when you are sick, unless you need medical care
  • Wash your hands regularly for at least 20 seconds.If soap and water are not available, please use an alcohol-based hand sanitizer with at least 60% alcohol
  • Cover your mouth and nose with a mask. When coughing, sneezing or the inside of the elbow, at least use a tissue.

Copyright 2020 WBAY. all rights reserved.


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