Arizona sees largest single-day enhance in COVID-19 circumstances; state caseload surpasses 3,000 | The Verde Impartial

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COVID-19 Confirmed Cases in Arizona

April 9, 3,018 cases

April 8, 2,726 cases

April 7, 2,575 cases

April 6, 2,456 cases

April 5, 2,269 cases

April 4, 2,019 cases

April 3 1,769 cases

April 2, 1,598 cases

April 1, 1,413 cases

March 31, 1,289 cases

March 30, 1,157 cases

March 29, 919 cases

March 28, 773 cases

March 27, 665 cases

March 26, 508 cases

March 25, 401 cases

March 24, 326 cases

March 23, 235 cases

March 21, 106 cases

March 20, 63 cases

March 19, 44 cases

The good news is that COVID-19 cases in the Verde Valley have stabilized over the past 24 hours.

The bad news is that Arizona has reported the largest surge in COVID-19 cases in a day in the past 24 hours. There were 292 new confirmed cases in Arizona, as reported in the Arizona Department of Health’s Thursday morning report. This dwarfs the previous one-day high of 250 cases.

Overall, there are now 3,018 confirmed cases in Arizona, with nine more deaths last day, bringing the state’s death toll to 89 since COVID-19 documentation began.

Verde Valley and Yavapai Counties

Over the past 24 hours, Verde Valley COVID-19 cases have been a steady 24, while the total number of cases in Yavapai County has only increased by two to 62.

As of Wednesday, the Yavapai County Community Health Services report on Thursday morning shows Sedona has 10 confirmed cases; Cottonwood, 8, and other areas in the Verde Valley make up the remaining six local falls. Forty-one cases were confirmed in the Prescott Quad Town area and Mayer.

There was one confirmed COVID-19 death in the county. It came from a patient in the Verde Valley last weekend.

1,377 people have now been tested in Yavapai County, with 95% of those tests returning negative results.

On Thursday morning, Verde Valley Medical Center reported a hospital count of 31 patients in the 74-bed hospital, with three patients in the intensive care unit. Coronavirus was confirmed in one of these patients. There are five patients with test results pending at VVMC.

VVMC officials emphasized: “All cases of COVID-19 are assigned to the county in which the individual lives, not necessarily where the patient is treated. Northern Arizona Healthcare’s Verde Valley Medical Center serves patients from many countries outside of Yavapai County, where Verde Valley Medical Center is located. This means that the numbers shown on our dashboard may be higher than the numbers shown on the Yavapai County website. The numbers are also correct from the day and time displayed. “

Flagstaff Medical Center currently has 127 patients, 42 of whom are positive for COVID-19 with 30 tests pending. See nahealth.com/covid-19-resources.

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Categorical breakdown of Arizona cases

The highest case concentration in Arizona continues to be in Maricopa County at 1,689 cases. There are currently 512 confirmed cases in Pima County, with Navajo and Coconino counties having the second highest frequency with 286 and 210 cases, respectively.

The largest number of confirmed cases in Arizona continues to affect the 20 to 44 year old population, with 1,099 cases nationwide. This age group was tested far more often than any other population group with 16,002 tests, according to ADHD. 18,534 tests were conducted nationwide on people aged 45 and over.

Fifty-three percent of confirmed cases in Arizona are women and 47 percent are men.

Arizona test dates

Thursday morning’s ADHD report said 37,178 Arizonans were tested for COVID-19. 93% of these tests are consistently negative for coronavirus.

US and global totals

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention reported 32,449 new confirmed cases in the past 23 hours, bringing the U.S. case count to 427,460. COVID-19 cases resulted in 1,942 deaths in the past 24 hours, bringing the US death toll to 14,696. The virus is present in all 50 states, the District of Columbia, Puerto Rico, Guam, the Northern Mariana Islands, and the U.S. Virgin Islands, according to the Centers for Disease Control.

The World Health Organization reports 1.48 million cases worldwide.

How do people become infected with COVID-19?

Viral droplets, transmitted through an infected person’s cough or sneeze, enter through the nose, mouth, or eyes – the common entry points for respiratory viruses. Even if they don’t cough or sneeze directly on you, touching something that an infected person recently touched and then touching your face, nose, mouth, or eyes can get the virus. From there it travels to the back of your nasal passages and the mucous membranes in your throat. Symptoms such as a sore throat and dry cough are common here. Then the virus spreads to the lungs through the airways. When the lung membranes become inflamed, it becomes more difficult for them to work properly.

In addition to causing problems in the lungs, the virus can cause nausea, diarrhea, or indigestion when it infects cells in the gastrointestinal system.

It can take as little as two or up to 14 days for the first symptom to develop after exposure to COVID-19. The first symptom of COVID-19 is usually a fever. Then respiratory symptoms such as dry cough and shortness of breath appear, which often lead to pneumonia. The worst cases often result in respiratory failure, which can lead to death.

Important local contact information

Yavapai Emergency Operations PSA donations – see www.yavapai.us/chs

YCCHS to limit vaccination appointments with the exception of vaccines for infants or respiratory tract. 771-3122.

Yavapai County WIC offers full service to existing or new customers online or by phone – call 771-3138.

The Yavapai Emergency Phone Bank – 928-442-5103

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