California has now set record COVID-19 deaths in a single day over the past eight days.
This time, the state wiped out its previous trademark, reporting 193 fatal accidents on Wednesday, 29 days more than the previous record, according to data collected by the news organization. It also reported its third highest number of new cases, 11,965, although the seven-day average remained stable at around 9,200 per day, indicating where it had been in the last two weeks.
At the time, California had moved from an average of 91 deaths from the virus from one day to 124 a day on Tuesday, higher than at any other point in the pandemic. By comparison, during the week ending July 4, there were about 432 deaths in the state; there have been twice as many in the last seven days ̵1; 870.
Most people in the Central Valley have been declining in the Los Angeles County over the past week, although LA has contributed an excessive proportion of Tuesday’s cases (4,741) and deaths (90, a new record). Thirty-five percent of the state’s viral deaths in the past week came in Los Angeles (which has about 25 percent of the state’s population) – slightly since the first week of July – but the San Joaquin Valley has grown to 16% of the total number in the past week, despite represents about 10% of the population.
San Joaquin County reported double-digit deaths for the second day in a row (13 on Tuesday) – something that happened just this week – while San Bernardino County in the Inland Empire reported the most pandemic deaths (24).
The Gulf region had one of the most dangerous days of the pandemic, with 19 deaths spreading around nine counties. Each of Marin and Sonoma districts added seven new deaths on Tuesday, which were tied to the fifth largest on Tuesday, while in Santa Clara districts and two in San Francisco, Contra Costa and Solano districts.
Nevertheless, the region, which makes up about 20 percent of California’s population, accounted for 8 percent of deaths in the state last week.
It was the second most common COVID-19 mortality in the Bay Area, lasting just one day three months ago, on April 22, when 21 Bay Area residents died of the disease – while 1,315 new cases in the region were the most pandemic.
There were a staggering 410 new cases in Contra Costa County, most of which in any Bay Area jurisdiction were followed by 253 in Santa Clare, 140 in Alameda, 132 in San Francisco and 108 in San Mateo. Overall, the region has averaged about 970 new cases per day on average in the last week, which is less than a week ago, but 157% more than five weeks ago.
In the region, the virus has slowed sufficiently in the districts of San Francisco, Santa Clara, Alameda, Napa and Sonoma, so that all cases have fallen below the state line by around 7 cases per 100,000 per day (a total of 100 cases per capita in 14 days). However, each Gulf region remains on the state monitoring list; This requires a permanent reduction in spreads in order to go off the list and reopen businesses.
According to an analysis by the news organization, the region has reached a total of 12.1 cases per 100,000 population per day in the last week, well below the national spread rate of around 23.2 per 100,000 (15th in the country).
There were 16 districts in the state with more than 25 cases per capita, which Harvard scientists categorized as “red” or the highest degree of risk of spread, including all eight districts in the San Joaquin Valley. The rate in these districts was 50 new cases per 100,000 population per day – twice the minimum for Harvard’s worst destination.
This list also expanded to the counties north of Glenn and Colusa with a per capita rate in the 1930s; to the middle coast of Monterey County, where the rate is directly at 25,000,000; and through the Sierra Nevadas to Mono County, where it tested 40.6 per 100,000 people a day in the last week.
The US continues to add about 65,000 new cases every day – a rate per capita of about 20 out of 100,000 – as it has done in the last two weeks. On Wednesday, the number of cumulative cases climbed to 4.4 million, and the number of victims in the country exceeded 150,000 – more than in any other country – about 46 for every 100,000 Americans.