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Coronavirus/COVID-19 Resources and Quick Facts

New York reports first coronavirus-related death in state
Posted at 11:03 AM, Apr 13, 2020
and last updated 2021-06-13 16:01:14-04

Coronavirus/COVID-19 Resources and Quick Facts

  • (Last updated Sunday, June 13 at 3:57 p.m.)

Ohio
The Ohio Department of Health no longer updates its death totals daily. New death totals are divided into two categories — Ohio resident deaths and deaths in Ohio — and posted on Tuesdays and Fridays.

  • Positive cases confirmed by tests only: 926,055
  • Positive cases confirmed by tests and cases diagnosed by physicians: 1,107,047
  • Ohio resident deaths: 20,091
  • Deaths in Ohio: 20,084
  • Number of hospitalizations: 59,876
  • Number of ICU admissions: 8,210
  • Cases per 100,000: 36.7
  • Vaccinations completed: 4,912,528
  • Percentage of population fully vaccinated: 42.03%

View Ohio's Public Health Advisory System map here.
View Ohio's COVID-19 Vaccination Dashboard here.

Kentucky

  • Positive cases: 462,220
  • Deaths: 7,155
  • Total tests: 6,747,209
  • Recovered: 53,211
  • Positivity rate (seven-day average): 2.05%
  • Current hospitalizations: 263
  • Current ICU admissions: 65
  • Unique individuals with at least first dose: 2,107,032
  • Percent of population with at least first dose: 47%

View Kentucky's COVID-19 incidence rate map here.
View Kentucky's COVID-19 Vaccine Monitoring here.

Indiana

  • Positive cases: 746,554
  • Confirmed deaths: 13,267
  • Total tested: 3,520,815 individuals tested, 10,538,415 total tests administered
  • Positivity rate: 8.7% seven-day rate, 21.2% cumulative rate
  • Vaccinations completed: 2,574,136
  • Percent of population fully vaccinated: 44%

View Indiana COVID-19 cases by county here.
View Indiana's COVID-19 Vaccination Dashboard here.

When you should get tested for COVID-19 in the Tri-State

Coronavirus outbreak declared a pandemic by the World Health Organization

Click here to see a timeline of the coronavirus in Ohio.

Find more coronavirus/COVID-19 hotlines and resources below:

Ohio

  • Department of Health COVID-19 hotline: 833-4-ASK-ODH
  • See ODH’s COVID-19 resources here.

Kentucky

  • State COVID-19 hotline: 1-800-722-5725
  • See the Cabinet for Health and Family Services coronavirus resource site here.

Indiana

FAQ:

What is coronavirus, COVID-19?
According to the World Health Organization, coronaviruses are "a large family of viruses that cause illness ranging from the common cold to more severe diseases such as Middle East Respiratory Syndrome (MERS-CoV) and Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome (SARS-CoV).

A novel coronavirus, such as COVID-19, is a new strain that has not been previously identified in humans.

COVID-19 was first identified in December 2019 in Wuhan City, Hubei Province, China and has now been detected in 45 countries across the globe, including in the U.S., according to the CDC.

The CDC reports the initial patients in China have some link to a large seafood and live animal market, indicative of animal-to-person spread. A growing number of patients, however, did not report exposure to animal markets, indicating the disease is spreading person-to-person.

What are the symptoms? How does it spread?
Confirmed cases of COVID-19 have ranged from mild symptoms to severe illness and death, according to the CDC. Symptoms can include fever, cough, shortness of breath.

The CDC said symptoms could appear in as few as two days or as long as 14 days after exposure. It is similar to the incubation period for MERS.

Spread of the virus is thought to be mainly from person-to-person. Spread is between people who are in close contact with one another (within about six feet). Spread occurs via respiratory droplets produced when an infected person coughs or sneezes. The droplets can land in the mouths or noses of people who are nearby or possibly be inhaled into the lungs.

According to the CDC, it could be possible for a person to get COVID-19 by touching a surface or object that has the virus on it and then touching their own mouth, nose or possibly their eyes. This is not thought to be the main way the virus spreads, the CDC said.

The disease is most contagious when people are the sickest and showing the most symptoms.