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Bay Area COVID-19 Tracker

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Statistics

Last Checked: 04/22/21 09:32 AM

County

Confirmed

Active

Recovered*

Deaths

Mortality Rate

Alameda

85549

+0

84072

+0

-

-

1477

+0

1.73%

Contra Costa

67223

+0

66453

+0

-

-

770

+0

1.15%

Marin

13880

+0

13672

+0

-

-

208

+0

1.5%

Napa

9725

+0

9647

+0

-

-

78

+0

0.8%

San Francisco

35881

+0

35353

+0

-

-

528

+0

1.47%

San Mateo

41261

+0

40701

+0

-

-

560

+0

1.36%

Santa Clara

117379

+0

115360

+0

-

-

2019

+0

1.72%

Solano

32086

+0

31874

+0

-

-

212

+0

0.66%

Sonoma

29734

+0

29422

+0

-

-

312

+0

1.05%

Total

432718

+0

426554

+0

-

-

6164

+0

1.42%

Sources: Local Bay Area County Health Offices, LA Times, SF Chronicle

Note: Data for recoveries is currently unavailable. The shown mortality rate is calculated using currently available data and may not reflect the true mortality rate of the virus.

Latest News

Pop-Up Sites Sit Empty as More Vaccine Doses Become Available in Santa Clara County

As Santa Clara County aims to give shots to 140,000 people at its mass vaccination sites this week, some of its smaller sites say they’re struggling to get enough customers.

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San Francisco Pushes for New COVID-19 Vaccine Equity

A San Francisco neighborhood is reaching out to its residents on the ground level, to make sure everyone knows how to get a vaccination.

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COVID-19 live updates: San Mateo Co. to get increase in vaccine - KGO-TV

San Mateo County is expected to get an increase in the supply of COVID-19 vaccine doses in the coming weeks.

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COVID restrictions: Bay Area counties staying put in orange tier

San Mateo County and San Francisco once again missed the cut for the yellow tier.

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Common Questions

How do I know if I have the coronavirus?

People with COVID-19 generally develop symptoms such as mild respiratory ailments and fever, usually 5-6 days after infection (mean incubation period is 5-6 days, range is 1-14 days). Most people infected with COVID-19 virus have mild symptoms and recover.

Source: who.int

How does the coronavirus spread?

The novel coronavirus is a respiratory virus which spreads primarily through droplets generated when an infected person coughs or sneezes, or through droplets of saliva or discharge from the nose. A study done by the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases found that infectious viruses could remain in the air for up to three hours.

Sources: cdc.gov, health.harvard.edu

What can I do to prevent the coronavirus disease at home?

Here are a few tips to prevent coronavirus disease infection:

  1. Avoid close contact with people who are sick.
  2. Stay home when you are sick, except to get medical care.
  3. Clean your hands frequently with an alcohol-based hand rub or wash them with soap and water.
  4. Cover your coughs and sneezes with a tissue.
  5. Clean frequently touched surfaces and objects daily (e.g., tables, countertops, light switches, doorknobs, and cabinet handles) using a regular household detergent and water.

Source: cdc.gov

What is the “shelter-in-place” order?

Governor Newsom issued a Shelter-in-Place Order (went into effect on March 19th, 2020) requiring all individuals living in the State of California are to stay home or at their place of residence, except as needed to maintain continuity of operation of the federal critical infrastructure sectors. While it is required for California residents to stay at home, the Shelter-in-Place order differs from a lockdown as residents are allowed to go outside for essential activities so long as they maintain a safe social distance of six feet from people who aren’t part of your household. California residents are allowed to go outside for exercise, a walk, or fresh air. However, gyms currently are and will be closed

Source: who.int