ARIZONA ANNOUNCES 3500+ NEW COVID-19 CASES AND SOME FATALITIES

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ARIZONA ANNOUNCES 3500+ NEW COVID-19 CASES AND SOME FATALITIES

As a result of increasing covid-19 cases, Arizona local companies have been significantly impacted. Arizona ranks 7th in the country for small and local industries affected by the coronavirus. The Census Bureau’s Small Business Pulse Survey reports that the coronavirus pandemic negatively impacts 70 percent of small businesses statewide. Nevertheless, the perception of the impact of the Coronavirus pandemic on small businesses improved significantly between April and the end of September.

In the state health department’s daily updates, case and death data are presented after the state gets statistics and confirms them, which may take several days. This does not reflect the actual activity over the past 24 hours. Throughout the state, hospitals electronically report the previous evening’s hospitalization numbers every morning.

COVID-19, the disease caused by the SARS-CoV-2 coronavirus, has no effect on some people and can be dangerous for others. Virus transmission can occur without symptoms – such as cough, fever, or difficulty breathing – in people who are infected.

More than 3,000 new COVID-19 cases have been added to Arizona’s COVID-19 dashboard, the total number of reported cases in the state to 1,245,127 infections, 21942 fatalities. This year, COVID-19 hospitalizations surged when the delta variant was dominant. Hospitalizations tailed off after mid-September when the delta virus no longer spread as readily. After a lengthy decline, they started rising again in October and have risen to levels not seen in over nine months.

Hospital leaders are urging people to get vaccinated and take other precautions to prevent spreading the coronavirus and not overload the medical system. The hospital population is crowded with patients suffering from viruses as well as those with non-COVID conditions.

Furthermore, over 600 COVID patients were in the ICU today, more than the previous day and the most since February 13. During the last two months, inpatient and intensive care numbers have each increased by about 40%.

The cause of this spike has not been determined, though hospitalizations and deaths have continued to primarily affect the unvaccinated, said Jessica Rigler, ADHS assistant director for the Division of Public Health Preparedness, in a blog post on Friday.

In Arizona, nearly two-thirds of the eligible population has received a vaccine at least once, according to a new dashboard.

On Oct. 4, there were about 1,786 patients battling COVID-19 in Arizona hospitals, according to Arizona Department of Health Services data. On Monday, ADHS reported 2,200 people needed hospitalization for the virus, a 23 percent increase over the past month or so. As a Valley COVID-19 med-surge unit director of nursing, Jody Johnson, said, “We had hoped we would not find ourselves in this position right now.” Since the outbreak began, Johnson and her team have been assisting COVID-19 cases. As Johnson expressed, “I am completely exhausted knowing that there may be no end in sight.”. In the last month, they have assisted with the care of more patients.

‘I think the health care industry is going to have a rough winter. Johnson predicts that there will be many sick people this winter, not just from COVID but also from all the winter illnesses. As a result, I do see it straining our health care system to its maximum capacity, potentially across the country.”

 

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