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Public Health Reports 51 New Deaths and 2,708 New Cases of Confirmed COVID-19 in Los Angeles County

Public Health is reporting 2,051 confirmed cases currently hospitalized and 29% of these people are confirmed cases in the ICU. There are a total of 2,621 confirmed and suspect cases that are currently hospitalized and 18% of these people are on ventilators.
COVID19

LOS ANGELES:- The Los Angeles County Department of Public Health (Public Health) has confirmed 51 new deaths and 2,708 new cases of COVID-19. To date, Public Health has identified 178,642 positive cases of COVID-19 across all areas of L.A. County, and a total of 4,426 deaths. Public Health anticipates receiving a backlog of cases in the coming days due to previous reporting delays in the State electronic lab system.

Public Health is reporting 2,051 confirmed cases currently hospitalized and 29% of these people are confirmed cases in the ICU. There are a total of 2,621 confirmed and suspect cases that are currently hospitalized and 18% of these people are on ventilators. The hospitalization data is incomplete due to data from three hospitals not included in today’s update.

Of the 51 new deaths, 21 people that passed away (excluding Long Beach and Pasadena) were over the age of 80 years old, 12 people who died were between the ages of 65 and 79 years old, 11 people who died were between the ages of 50 and 64 years old, five people who died were between the ages of 30 and 49 years old, and two people who died were between the ages of 18 and 29. Forty-four people had underlying health conditions including 20 people over the age of 80 years old, 10 people between the ages of 65 and 79 years old, nine people between the ages of 50 and 64 years old, three people between the ages of 30 and 49 years old, and two between the ages of 18 and 29 years old.

Testing results are available for nearly 1,675,000 individuals with 10% of all people testing positive.

“To the many people across our communities who are mourning a loved one lost to COVID-19, we send you our heartfelt condolences,” said Barbara Ferrer, PhD, MPH, MEd, Director of Public Health. “As individuals, and as a community, we must collectively commit to continuously practice the behaviors that slow the spread of COVID-19. Compliance with public health directives, containment of the virus, and collaboration across all sectors are key for us to move into the long-term recovery that we all want to see happen as soon as possible.”

Published Date: Tuesday, July 28th, 2020 | 03:11 PM

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