ILLINOIS – State health officials reported 10,376 new coronavirus infections on Friday, surpassing 10,000 daily for the first time and setting a dire record for the second day. Another forty-nine Illinois people died of COVID-19, a respiratory illness caused by a virus. The death toll continues to rise at an alarming rate, and more than 10,000 Illinois people are now dead since the first death case was reported in the state on March 17.
The statewide total is now 465,540 confirmed and probable infections and 10,079 confirmed deaths. As of November 6, the state will follow CDC guidelines and jointly report confirmed and probable cases. The state also reported 318 possible deaths and will continue to report separately, officials said.
The latest deaths include:
- Carroll County: 90 years old female
- Champaign County: 1 female 70 years old
- Coles seed: 1 male 70 years old
- Cook seeds: 1 female 60, 2 male 60, 2 female 70, 1 male 70, 4 female 80, 1 male 80, 2 female 90, 1 male 90
- DuPage County: 1 female 60 years old
- Edgar County: 1 male 80 years old
- Fayette County: 1 male 90 years old
- Ford County: 1 female 90 years old
- Jackson County: 1 male 60 years old
- Kendall County: 1 male 80 years old
- Knox seeds: 1 female 80, 1 male 80, 1 male 90
- Macon nuts: 80 years old male
- Macoupin seeds: 1 male 70 years old
- Marion County: 2 women 80 years old
- Mason County: 90 years old female
- Monroe County: 1 female 80 years old, 1 female 100+
- Peoria County: 1 male 60 years old
- Piatt County: 1 male 80 years old
- Pike County: 1 male 80 years old
- Rock Island County: 1 male 90 years old
- Sangamon County: 1 male 60 years old
- Shelby County: 1 male 80 years old
- St. County Clair: 90 years old female
- Tazewell County: 1 male 70 years old
- Vermilion County: 1 male, 70 years old
- Wayne County: A 70 year old woman
- Whiteside seeds: 1 male 50, 2 female 70, 1 male 70, 1 female 90
- Will County: 1 male 90 years old
This week, Governor JB Pritzker said cases have risen 270% since Oct. 1, adding that the state is considering reverting statewide restrictions on non-businesses. necessary if this trend continues.
“Every day, we lose more and more of our neighbors because of this virus,” says Pritzker. “It’s not a trend that will reverse itself.”
According to the governor, the state had an average of 23 deaths per day in the previous month. Currently, an average of 45 deaths per day. Meanwhile, the average number of hospital admissions more than doubled over the past month, from an average of 1,500 in October to 3,300 today. Those numbers are “unsustainable,” he said.
Hospital admissions continued to rise on Friday for the state, up 5.1% from the previous day. As of Thursday night, 4,090 people were hospitalized with COVID-19 across Illinois, including 786 in intensive care and 339 on mechanical ventilation.
The statewide case validation rate – the seven-day rolling average – is now 9.6 percent, half a percentage point higher than Thursday. That’s the number the state has reported since the beginning of the pandemic and is calculated by dividing the total number of cases detected by the total number of tests performed. Another way to calculate positive rates is to divide the number of positive trials by the total number of trials performed. According to that calculation, the positive rate of the test is 11.1 percent.
According to state health officials: “The positive rate of the case and the positive rate of the test are both related and provide more insight into the larger COVID-19 picture.” infection. Meanwhile, the positivity of testing is the cause of the repeated testing and helps us understand how the virus spreads in the population over time. “
The United States currently has more than 9.6 million confirmed coronavirus infections and at least 235,347 Americans have died from COVID-19, according to Johns Hopkins University. Based on the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s latest predictions, 250,000 to 266,000 Americans could die from the disease on November 28.
Globally, more than 48.9 million people have been infected and more than 1.2 million people have died.
Illinois Patch Local Business Information Center
As local and state economies gradually emerge after the pandemic, it is often difficult for customers to know the opening conditions of local businesses. Business Center contains up-to-date and easy-to-access information about local business scores, covering everything from hours of operation to availability of appointment booking services, site link Fast web and other contact information. It’s completely free to use and free for businesses to join.
Here’s what’s happening with the coronavirus in Illinois:
The rules added ‘Strong Capabilities’ for District 9: Health Officers
Coronavirus Cases Duplicated in 2 Weeks at St. School Charles
District 303 St. Charles reported a total of 135 cases on Monday, up from 64 cases on October 20. One hundred of them were students.
141 new Coronavirus infections since last week in Northbrook
According to the Cook County Health Department, there was a 157 percent increase in cases in Northbrook over the past 14 days.
165 new Coronavirus cases since last week at Glenview
According to the Cook County Department of Health, there has been a 91% increase in cases in Glenview in the past 14 days.
225 new Coronavirus cases have been reported in Arlington Heights
According to the Cook County Department of Health, there was a 157 percent increase in the number of cases in Arlington Heights over the past 14 days.
Orlando Park introduces a new program to help local restaurants
The Dine Orlando Park program is to assist food facilities in Orlando that are affected by state restrictions on in-home dining.
Mayor Elmhurst said the Pritzker Plan was ‘fatal’ to the restaurants
Morley says there is no data backing down indoor food closures during a pandemic.
Will-Kankakee reports the highest ever sensitivity to Coronavirus
Public health data shows that the positive rate in Area 7 reached 13.3 percent on Wednesday.
Silver Cross introduces new restrictions on visitors
Silver Cross has seen an increase in COVID-related hospital admissions over the past few weeks, the hospital told Patch.
Pilates Business uses a ‘unique’ floor plan for live classroom
Northbrook’s Pilot Swans Center continues to adapt to the various challenges of the coronavirus pandemic.
The sensitivity rate increases rapidly despite the limitations in the 8 region
Positive rates in the Kane and DuPage counties on October 29 were more than twice as high as in early October.
Edward Hospital The number of Coronaviruses increased again
Edward Hospital is treating 64 patients with new coronavirus.
Kane, DuPage Coronavirus 3 times hospitalized in October
Zone 8 coronavirus positive rates set a new record in Kane and DuPage counties in the last week of the month.
Illinois Coronavirus Helpline:
Illinois officials say a state helpline has been set up to provide emotional support and quick answers to questions about the coronavirus pandemic. Illinois residents can check “TALK” through 55-2020 (or “HABLAR” for Spanish), and within 24 hours they will get a call from a counselor. Residents can also text keywords like “UNEMPLOYMENT”, “FOOD” or “SHELTER” to the same number to get more information on those topics.
Coronavirus according to the numbers:
- Total coronavirus cases: 465,540
- Number of deaths confirmed: 10,079
- Number of people examined: 8,215,129
- Recovered: Illinois does not provide exact numbers of restored cases, but does say a recovery rate of 97 percent.
- Total coronavirus cases: 9,654,501
- Number of deaths: 235,347
- Number of people tested: 152,507,113
- Recovered: 3,781,751
- Total coronavirus cases: 48,996,342
- Number of deaths: 1,237,773
- Tested people: No data available
- Recovered: 32,330,456
Source: Johns Hopkins University and IDPH
Tips from the CDC on how to deal with coronavirus:
While the best way to prevent illness is to avoid exposure to viruses, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention typically recommend the following actions to take to prevent the spread of the virus:
- Avoid close contact with sick people.
- Avoid touching eyes, nose and mouth.
- Stay home when you are sick.
- Cover your cough or sneeze with a tissue, then throw the tissue in the trash.
- Clean and disinfect frequently touched objects and surfaces with a regular spray or mop.
- Wash your hands often with soap and water for at least 20 seconds, especially after using the toilet, before eating, and after blowing your nose, coughing, or sneezing.
What to do if you get sick:
Call the operator if you plan to see a doctor:
- If you have a medical appointment, call your healthcare provider and tell them you have or may have COVID-19. This will help the healthcare provider’s office take steps to keep others from becoming infected or exposed.
Stay home unless you have to see a doctor:
- At home: People with mild illness with COVID-19 can be isolated at home while they are sick. You should limit activities outside of your home, except for medical care.
- Avoid public areas: Do not go to work, school or public areas.
- Avoid public transport: Avoid using public transport, carpooling or taxis.
Separate yourself from other people and animals in the house:
- Stay away from others: You should stay in a specific room and stay away from others in the house as much as possible. Alternatively, you should use a private bathroom, if available.
- Limit contact with pets and animals: You should limit your contact with pets and other animals while you are sick with COVID-19, just like you would with other people. Although there have been no reports of pets or other animals becoming sick with COVID-19, it is still recommended that people with COVID-19 limit contact with animals until more information is available about this virus.
- When possible, get another family member to look after your animals when you are sick. If you get sick with COVID-19, avoid contact with your pets, including cuddling, cuddling, kissing or licking and sharing food. If you have to take care of your pet or be around animals when sick, wash your hands before and after handling your pet and wear a mask. See COVID-19 and Animals for more information.
Avoid sharing personal household items:
- Do not share: You should not share dishes, drinking glasses, cups, eating utensils, towels, or bedding with other people or pets.
- Wash thoroughly after use: After using these items should be washed thoroughly with soap and water.
- The CDC recommends wearing a face veil in public places where it is difficult to maintain other social measures (e.g., grocery stores and pharmacies), especially in areas where transmission is not transmitted. great from the community. The CDC also recommends using a simple face mask to slow the spread of the virus and help people who may have the virus and cannot pass it on to others. Masks made from household items or made at home from popular low-cost materials can be used as an additional voluntary public health measure.
- A cloth mask should not be applied to children under 2 years of age, anyone who has difficulty breathing, is unconscious, has mobility loss, or cannot remove the mask without assistance.
- The recommended face masks are not surgical masks or N-95 respirators. Those are essential supplies that should continue to be stockpiled for medical personnel and other medical first aid personnel, as recommended by current CDC guidelines.
- Manual mask – the mask has stitches and no stitches
To donate personal protective equipment (PPE), email PPE.email@example.com. For health questions about COVID-19, call the state coronavirus hotline at 800-889-3931 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.