[ ] County Coronavirus Summary

Terms of use: 100% free to use with attribution to www.voro.com or link to this webpage

Updated as of [make this dynamic date of last update in spreadsheet]

Source: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), World Health Organization (WHO, New York Times

Welcome to the [ ] County 2019 novel coronavirus (COVID-2019) guide. This page has the latest information on coronavirus in the county, updated daily. See below for interactive tables, charts and maps illustrating the current status of COVID-19 in the county. The primary sources include the New York Times, the State Government and Department of Health, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), and the World Health Organization (WHO). Please feel free to reach out with any questions, suggestions, or additions to [email protected]

Confirmed Cases

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Deaths

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Confirmed Cases by County


Summary of Resources

National

Frequently Asked Questions

What is coronavirus?

Coronaviruses are a group of viruses that can cause either mild illness, such as a cold, or can make people sick with pneumonia.

What is 2019 Novel Coronavirus (COVID-19)?

Recently, a novel (new) coronavirus was detected. A "novel coronavirus" is a strain that has not been previously seen in humans. The disease, called COVID-19, can be spread from person to person. New York is seeing “community transmission,” meaning the source of the infection is unknown.

There are no specific vaccines or treatments available for this novel coronavirus, or any other coronavirus. However, medication and vaccine research is underway.

What are the symptoms of COVID-19?

Symptoms of COVID-19 can include fever, cough or shortness of breath. An infection can result in death, but that is a rare outcome. Most people with COVID-19 will have mild symptoms. People who are at most risk for severe illness are those who have health conditions including:

  • Chronic lung disease
  • Heart disease
  • Diabetes
  • Cancer
  • A weakened immune system

Prevention

As of April 2020, the Health Department recommends the following precautions to slow the spread of COVID-19:

  • Stay home if you are sick. Avoid close contact with people who are sick.
  • Cover your nose and mouth with a tissue or sleeve when sneezing or coughing — do not use your hands.
  • Wash your hands often with soap and water for at least 20 seconds, or use an alcohol-based hand sanitizer.
  • Do not touch your face with unwashed hands.
  • Do not shake hands. Instead, wave or elbow bump.
  • If you have family or friends who are elderly, have compromised immune systems or chronic respiratory or coronary issues, do not visit them if you feel sick. Stay home and keep your loved ones safe.
  • Consider telecommuting, biking or walking to work if possible.
  • If you must work in person, consider staggering working hours. For example, instead of 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., change some work hours to 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. or 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
  • Clean and disinfect frequently touched objects and surfaces using a regular household cleaning spray or disinfecting wipes.
  • Get your flu shot. Although the flu shot will not protect you from COVID-19, it will help prevent the flu which has similar symptoms to this coronavirus.

Health Care and Testing

If you are experiencing fever, cough or shortness of breath and traveled to an area where COVID-19 is spreading, or you have had close contact with someone who has been diagnosed with COVID-19, call your health care provider. Your provider will work with the Health Department to determine if you need testing.


















































































































Written by

Tomas Hoyos


Tomas is the co-founder and CEO of Voro, the healthcare social network where people share doctor recommendations with their friends and neighbors. Tomas loves a good book and mostly writes about current events in healthcare and tips to stay healthy. Prior to co-founding Voro, Tomas was a healthcare investor and investment banker. Tomas is a graduate of Harvard University where he majored in Government.