Gatherings that cause small COVID-19 infections, the CDC director warns

Small gatherings are rapidly becoming a source of covid-19 infections across the country, Robert Redfield, director of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), warned governors on Tuesday.

According to an audio duo obtained by CNN, Redfield’s comments show an increase in 19 new Covid-19 cases in dozens of states.

“In public squares, we are seeing high vigilance and prevention measures in many jurisdictions,” Redfield told the governor on the call.

“But what we’re seeing now as a growing threat is really getting infected through small household gatherings,” Redfield said. “Especially with Thanksgiving, we think it’s really important to emphasize the vigilance of these ongoing reduction measures in home configuration.”

According to a New York Times tracker, there have been an average of 2,000,000 new Covid-1 cases per day in the U.S. over the past seven days.

According to Trekker, the average number of new cases daily is 21 percent higher than the average two weeks ago.

And in 33 states, the percentage of returning tests is percent percent or more, an indicator of an increasing number of cases, according to Johns Hopkins University.

The largest spread relative to population size is concentrated in the Midwest and Great Plains states, which were hit hard by the epidemic before the recent increase.

In North Dakota, South Dakota, Montana and Wisconsin, U.S. per capita COVID-19 cases.

Wisconsin has confirmed more than 20,000 new cases of COVID-19 in the last seven days, trailing only Texas and California.

The CDC focuses on small gatherings in homes, as experts warn of extra winter in the case.

Anthony FauciAnthony Fauci overnight health care: Barrett says he is not ‘hostile’ to the Affordable Care Act | Nominee says she doesn’t classify Rowe Wade as ‘superpressant’ Eli Lilly halts COVID-19 treatment study over safety concerns More by inserting the clipThe country’s top infectious disease expert has warned that the USA needs to take its numbers down before winter. He hoped that now the daily average of new cases would be around 10,000. Going inside in the winter with thousands of new cases being identified every day provides more ways for people to spread the virus as people begin to spend more time indoors and less time outdoors, where increased ventilation makes it harder to spread the virus.

Respiratory viruses like the flu spread easily even in the colder months, and experts expect them to behave like COVID-19.

“I think we’re going through the whole ordeal,” Fawcett told CNBC on Monday.

“We now have a baseline of infections that change between 40,000 and 50,000 every day. It’s a bad place to be when you’re out in the cold weather of fall and the cold weather of winter. “