A recent analysis of San Diego County data revealed that the average days before symptoms develop in San Diego, COVID-19 test. days are waiting for days.
Delay can result in more COVID-19 exposure, especially if people do not differentiate themselves.
“People should be tested as soon as they start feeling sick,” said Wilma Wooten, MD, MPH, MPH, the county’s public health officer. “They should also keep themselves separate so as not to come in contact with the people around them.”
Because there is a significant spread of COVID-19 in the community, people who begin to feel sick because of the novel coronavirus should be tested immediately and isolate themselves from others, including their own families.
People with Covid-19 may have no symptoms, mild symptoms, or serious illness. Common symptoms include:
- Fever or cold
- Shortness of breath
- New loss of taste or smell
- Body aches
- Runny nose
- The crowd
- Dry throat
Symptoms may appear two to 14 days after exposure to the virus.
“People who experience symptoms should be alone when they wait for their test results, and, if they are positive, they should stay away from others,” Wooten said. “If you have severe symptoms, such as difficulty breathing, contact your doctor immediately.”
People who test positive should be isolated for up to 10 days after the onset of symptoms and not have a fever for at least 24 hours without improving antipyretic drugs and other symptoms.
Anyone who is sick or infected should isolate themselves by staying in another “special sick room” or area and using a separate bathroom (if available). Close contacts of people who tested positive for COVD-19 should isolate themselves for 14 days and monitor symptoms.
For those who are not able to isolate or isolate themselves at home, the county has public health rooms for the general public.
The county operates about 40 COVID-19 test sites and most do not require an appointment. To find an appointment point site near you, or to make an appointment, visit www.211sandiego.org or call 2-1-1. You can see day to day testing sites here.
- The state released a weekly assessment of its risk levels yesterday, and San Diego County lives in Tier 2, also known as Red Tire.
- San Diego’s state-calculated, adjusted case rate is 6.8 per 100,000 residents, up from 6.5 in the previous assessment. The limit for Tier 2 is 7.0.
- Below last week’s pos. %%, the test positivity percentage is%. %%, by placing it in a tire or orange tire.
- The state’s health equity metric looks positive for testing for areas with the least healthy conditions. This does not move metric counties to more restricted levels but needs to move forward.
- The county’s health equity test positivity percentage is 5..7, which is Oct Oct. Reported on.
- The California Department of Public Health will evaluate the counties on a weekly basis, with the next report scheduled for Tuesday, Oct. 20.
Community setup eruption:
- New CTO. On the 13th four new community outbreaks were confirmed: two in business, one in a restaurant and one in a restaurant / bar.
- In the last seven days (Oct. 7 to Oct. Oct. 13), 47 community outbreaks were confirmed.
- The number of community outbreaks is above seven or more triggers in seven days.
- An outbreak of a community in the last 14 days is defined as three or more COVID-19 cases and in people from different households.
- Oct. On the 13th, 9,662 tests were recorded in the county, and the percentage of newly laboratory-confirmed cases was 3%.
- The 14-day rolling average percentage of positive cases is 3.0%. The target is less than 8.0%.
- The 7-day, daily average of tests is 10,472.
- People with high risk for Covid-19 and those without it should be examined. Health care and essential workers should also get a test, as well as people who had close contact with a positive case or lived in communities that are being greatly affected.
- San Kto. On the 13th, 303 new cases were confirmed among San Diego County residents. The total number of this sector is now 51,327.
- 7,710 or .2.5% of all cases require hospitalization.
- 858 or 1.7% of all cases and 23.1% of hospitalized cases had to be admitted to the intensive care unit.
- On October 13, four new COVID-19 deaths were reported in San Diego County. The total number of this area is now 844.
- Women. Four women died between And and Oct. 12 and their ages ranged from the late 50s to the late 80s.
- All had an underlying medical condition.
A more detailed data summary found on the county’s coronavirus-sd.com website will be updated this evening around 5 p.m.