The number of confirmed coronavirus (COVID-19) infections in Michigan rose to 184,889 on Monday, including 7,357 deaths, state officials reported.
Monday’s update represented 6,709 new cases and added 17 deaths in the past two days. On Saturday, the state reported a total of 178,180 cases and 7,340 deaths.
New COVID-19 cases and deaths continue to rise in Michigan. Inspection has been on the rise in recent weeks, with more than 40,000 diagnostic tests reported per day, but the positive rate has risen above 7% from the previous week. Hospital admissions have increased steadily over the past four weeks, including increases in critical care and ventilator use.
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Michigan’s 7-day moving average for the daily cases was 2,879 on Sunday, the highest ever. The state mortality rate is 4.1%. The state also reported “active cases,” listed at 50,000 on Sunday, close to a record high. More than 121,000 have recovered in Michigan.
According to Johns Hopkins University, more than 3.6 million people have recovered in the US, with more than 9.2 million cases reported nationwide. More than 231,000 people have died in America
Worldwide, more than 46.6 million people have been confirmed infected and more than 1.2 million have died, according to Johns Hopkins University. The real number is certainly much higher, because of limited testing, countries have different ways of counting the death toll and are intentionally reported by some governments.
New Michigan total COVID-19 daily as of September 10
- September 10 – 924 new cases
- September 11 – 1,313 new cases
- September 12 – 692 new cases
- September 14 – 1,088 new cases (number of cases over two days)
- September 15 – 571 new cases
- September 16 – 680 new cases
- September 17 – 829 new cases
- September 18 – 695 new cases
- September 19 – 483 new cases
- September 21 – 1,536 new cases (number of cases over two days)
- September 22 – 504 new cases
- September 23 – 705 new cases
- September 24 – 982 new cases
- September 25 – 929 new cases
- September 26 – 901 new cases
- September 28 – 1,308 new cases (number of cases over two days)
- September 29 – 898 new cases
- September 30 – 1,054 new cases
- October 1 – 891 new cases
- October 2 – 780 new cases
- October 3 – 1,158 new cases
- 5 October – 1,407 new cases (number of cases over two days)
- October 6 – 903 new cases
- October 7 – 1,016 new cases
- October 8 – 1,197 new cases
- October 9 – 1,095 new cases
- October 10 – 1,522 new cases
- October 12 – 1,809 new cases (number of cases over two days)
- October 13 – 1,237 new cases
- October 14 – 1,359 new cases
- October 15 – 2030 new cases (number of cases increased due to system slowdown)
- October 16 – 2015 new cases
- October 17 – 1,791 new cases
- October 19 – 2,909 new cases (number of cases over two days)
- October 20 – 1,586 new cases
- October 21 – 1,597 new cases
- October 22 – 1,873 new cases
- October 23 – 1,826 new cases
- October 24 – 3,338 new cases
- October 26 – 3,881 new cases (number of cases over two days)
- October 27 – 2,367 new cases
- October 28 – 3,271 new cases
- October 29 – 3,675 new cases (number of cases increased due to network connectivity issues)
- October 30 – 3,168 new cases
- October 31 – 3,792 new cases
- November 2 – 6,709 new cases (number of cases over two days)
Latest COVID-19 data for Michigan:
- Monitoring of cases and deaths at Michigan Nursing Home COVID-19
- Track hospital data COVID-19 in Michigan
For most people, the coronavirus that causes mild or moderate symptoms will go away after two to three weeks. For some people, especially the elderly and those with health problems, it can cause more serious illness, including pneumonia and death.
Having trouble viewing the data below? Click here to view.
Below is a histogram of confirmed coronavirus (COVID-19) cases in Michigan:
- Full coverage: Coronavirus in Michigan
Here are Michigan COVID-19 cases disaggregated by sex (see here if you don’t see the table):
How COVID-19 is spread
This virus is thought to spread mainly from person to person.
- Between people in close contact (within 6 feet).
- Respiratory drops produced when an infected person coughs or sneezes.
These drops can get into the mouth or nose of people nearby or may be inhaled.
Can someone spread the virus without getting sick?
- People are said to be most contagious when they have the most symptoms (sickest).
- Some spreads may be present before symptoms appear; This has been reported with this new coronavirus, but this is not the main way the virus spreads.
Spread by contact with contaminated surfaces or objects
It is possible that a person can become infected with COVID-19 by touching a surface or object that contains the virus and then touching their mouth, nose, or possibly eyes, but this is not thought to be the primary way of getting the virus. -withdraw. spread.
How easy it is to spread
How easily the virus spreads from person to person can vary. Some viruses are very contagious (contagious), like measles, while others do not spread as easily. Another factor is whether the spread is sustainable or not, it spreads without stopping.
Prevention & Treatment
There is currently no vaccine to prevent coronavirus 2019 (COVID-19). The best way to prevent illness is to avoid contact with this virus. Again, however, the CDC always recommends daily preventive actions to help prevent the spread of respiratory diseases, including:
- 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 using a regular spray or mop.
- Wear a mask or a face mask when in public.
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.
THAN: Beaumont Health launches a coronavirus hotline for symptomatic patients
People who think they may have been exposed to COVID-19 should contact their healthcare provider right away.
Questions about coronavirus? Ask for Dr. McGeorge here.
Read more about coronavirus here.
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