“The incidence of this fall and winter is almost twice the rate of increase in the incidence of spring and summer. This acceleration and epidemiological data indicate that certain strains of the COVID-19 virus in the United States may have evolved into more spreadable diseases. CNN said, The report was sent to the states on January 10.
The report continued: “In view of this possibility, and the existence of the British variant has spread in our community and can spread more than 50%, we must be prepared and reduce the speed of transmission.”
Last week, the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention rejected a project included in the January 3 working group’s status report, which hinted at the existence of a localized “American variant of the coronavirus”. “This misunderstanding began when the governor told CNN on a phone call with an administrative official.
But the official made it very clear that US health officials have not yet determined whether a US variant of the virus exists. There have been discussions about whether U.S. health officials should investigate the existence of this variant and conduct identification, but so far the official has warned that such identification has not yet occurred.
After the holidays and unstable data reports, the report said that the United States now sees “a significant continuation of high transmission rates before the holidays, as measured by rising test positive rates, increasing cases, increasing hospitalization rates, and increasing deaths.”
The report said that in “almost all metropolitan areas,”
This week’s report raised concerns that “from California to the entire Sunbelt, to the southeast, mid-Atlantic, and northeast, significant and continuous deterioration”-basically the entire continental United States.
As the national vaccination work lags behind, the task force emphasized the need to “vaccinate now” and pointed out that “in the face of this surge, active and active immunization can save lives.”
Rhode Island is the state with the most new cases per 100,000 people this week, followed by Arizona, Tennessee, Oklahoma, Utah, California, Kentucky, Massachusetts, Arkansas and North Carolina State, ranked in the top 10.
Oklahoma has the highest test positive rate this week, exceeding 25.1%, followed by Utah, Nevada, Virginia, Arizona, Idaho, Tennessee, Georgia, South Carolina, and Alabama. And Texas, all of these states have tested positive rates between 20.1% and 25.0%.
Arizona has the largest number of hospitalizations per 100 hospital beds available, followed by Arkansas, Maryland, Georgia, Oklahoma, California, South Carolina, Kentucky, the District of Columbia and Alabama.
Rhode Island has the highest number of new deaths per 100,000 people, followed by Rhode Island, Arizona, West Virginia, Tennessee, New Mexico, Pennsylvania, Mississippi, Kansas, Connecticut and Michigan.