The United States on Friday reported more than 99,000 cases of coronavirus
The highest level since the epidemic. Eight months after fighting the virus
Sixteen states recorded a one-day record of new incidents on Friday: Iowa, Kentucky, Wyoming, North Dakota, South Dakota, Utah, Montana, Illinois, Pennsylvania, Pennsylvania, West Virginia, Oregon, Kansas, Ohio, Colorado and Maine. And deaths were recorded in three states: Tennessee, Montana and New Mexico.
Diseases are increasing in the country, with neighboring countries sharing the epidemic. Some, such as North Dakota and South Dakota, have suffered from a number of diseases in recent weeks - in recent cases per capita, Dakota ranks second and second in the nation. Officials in North Dakota released a one-day record for the second consecutive day on Friday. Nearby Montana and Wyoming broke the one-day record for new shows on Friday.
In the Midwest, Illinois, Ohio and Michigan are experiencing a rapid and disturbing increase in count incidents. In Illinois, new incidents increased nearly 70 percent in two weeks, surpassing 8,010 on Friday after the night's second record. Ohio reported 3,845 new incidents on Friday, the second record in a row. Michigan has seen more than 3,000 cases a day in the past week on average - an 88 percent increase over the past two weeks.
In states such as New Hampshire and Maine, the numbers remain small, but lag behind long-term stability. Maine in particular saw three of the four peaks of the day this week. On Friday, Rhode Island banned meetings with 10 people and 1,000 people in quarantine at a state high school after five positive coronovirus cases.
In Utah, officials said last week they prayed to open a village hospital, with the state reporting 2,260 new incidents on Friday, a record to date. Authorities on Friday issued warnings for wireless emergencies amid growing problems around the country, warning that "almost all circuits are high-transmission zones." There are almost too many hospitals. "
Hospitalizations and deaths are also increasing. According to the COVID tracking project, more than 46,600 people were hospitalized in the country in the last two weeks, a 25,50 percent increase from the virus. In the country, some 700 months ago, an average of more than 800 deaths a day occurred in the last week.
More than 1,000 Americans died on Thursday as a result of Kovid-19, up 16 percent from two weeks earlier. On the same day, President Donald Trump Jr. told his son Fox News that the deaths were "almost nothing" and tried to reduce the severity of the virus. In total, more than 229,000 Americans died as a result of the virus, and more than 970 died on Friday.
Cities are also warning, as the situation shows. The Mayor of London, San Francisco, said the city had suspended the opening of some businesses and activities to continue on Tuesday; The restaurant and indoor pool and bedroom will now have a dining capacity of 25 percent. Sportswear will be discontinued, among other changes.
However, experts warn that the variability of the virus may return to higher levels within the country.
"We will see less evidence of transmission of this virus in the coming weeks," he said. Michael Osterholm, an infectious disease specialist at the University of Minnesota. "I think the whole place will be on fire."
The week was the worst week for viral incidents in the United States, with more than 559,000 new infections reported in seven days. Since the onset of the epidemic, the country has passed over nine million infections. The doctor said that the virus still has the potential to infect millions of people because it was not in the approach of herd immunity in the country. Osterholm. "The virus will come again," he said.
Epidemic fatigue, internal spread of the virus during the winter months, and the reopening of facilities and activities such as sports are soon to be seen by states that do not see an increase in joint infections. "I don't see a place in the United States where there hasn't been a huge increase in trade," he said. "I think we're just getting started."