Now, four times in the last eight days, California has recorded COVID-19 death records in a single day.
This time, the state lifted its previous mark, reporting 193 deaths on Wednesday, 29 more than the previous record set the day before, according to the news organization. It also reported the third highest number of new cases at 11,965, although the seven-day average remained stable at around 9,200 per day, roughly where it had been in the last two weeks.
At that time, the average number of deaths per day in California fell to 124 per day, where it was on Tuesday, higher than at any other point in the pandemic. By comparison, in the week ending July 4, there were 432 deaths in the state; there have been twice as many in the last seven days ̵1; 870.
Most of it came to Central Valley last week and a declining proportion in Los Angeles County, although LA contributed too much of Tuesday’s cases (4741) and deaths (90, new record). Thirty-five percent of virus deaths last week came in Los Angeles (home to about 25% of the state’s population) – a slight decrease from the first week of July, but the San Joaquin Valley rose to 16% of last week’s population, despite making up about 10 percent of the population. % of population.
County San Joaquin reported its second consecutive day of double-digit deaths (13 on Tuesday) – just once this week – and County San Bernardino, an inland empire, has reported the highest number of deaths due to a pandemic (24).
The Bay Area was also one of the deadliest days of the pandemic, with 19 deaths spread across nine counties. In Marino and Sonoma counties, there were seven new death sentences every Tuesday. The fifteenth states were tied for fifth, and in the counties of San Francisco, Contra Costa, and Solano, there were two of them in Santa Clara and one each.
However, in a region where about 20% of California’s population lives, 8% of the state’s population died last week.
It was the second in COVID-19 deaths per day, more than one day three months ago, on April 22, when 21 residents of the Gulf district died of the disease, with 1,315 new cases in the region. pandemic.
Counter Costa County had a surprising 410 new cases, mostly under any Gulf jurisdiction in a single day, followed by 253 cases in Santa Clara, 140 in Alameda, 132 in San Francisco and 108 in San Mateo. In total, there were an average of about 970 new cases a day in the region last week, less than a week ago, but 157% more than five weeks ago.
The virus has slowed down enough in the San Francisco, Santa Clara, Alameda, Napa, and Sonoma counties to keep the incidence below the national limit of approximately 7 cases per 100,000 per day (100 cases per capita in 14 days). . However, each Gulf county remains on the state monitoring list; delisting and resumption of business requires a steady decline.
According to the analysis of this news organization, there were about 12.1 cases per 100,000 population per day in the entire region last week per 100,000 population. This is well below the national prevalence rate of about 23.2 per 100,000 inhabitants (15th in the nation).
There were 16 counties in the state with more than 25 cases per capita, which Harvard researchers classified as “red” or highest prevalence risk, including all eight counties in the San Joaquin Valley. In these counties, the rate was 50 new cases per 100,000 population per day, twice the highest Harvard appointment minimum.
The list also included counties north of Glen and Colossus, with a per capita rate in the 1990s; to the central coast in the county of Monterrey, where the appropriate rate is 25 out of 100,000; and via Sierra Nevada to Mono County, where 40.6 per 100,000 residents are reported to be positive per day last week.
The U.S. continues to add about 65,000 new cases every day – about 20 per 100,000 cases – as it has done in the last two weeks. The number of cumulative cases rose to 4.4 million on Wednesday, killing 150,000 people across the country – more than in any other country – about 46 for every 100,000 Americans.