LA County on the brink of new sanctions with 50,000 coronavirus cases

In the second phase of the number of distress-eating cases, Los Angeles is on the verge of further restrictions to slow the spread of coronavirus – including the potential ban on eating out.

County data released Saturday evening revealed 4,522 new cases; The average daily count for the last four days is 4,442. If Sunday averages more than 1,000,000 – which seems certain but is certain – the outdoor dining ban is set to be re-arranged for the first time since May.

And public health officials in Los Angeles have set a second threshold if the five-day average reaches 50,000: it will stimulate new home orders that would normally only allow essential workers and people receiving essential services to leave their homes.

The climb continued on Saturday, when Kovid-1 was admitted to the hospital, with 1,391 people admitted to facilities around the county, more than double the average daily number in early October. About a quarter of those COVID-19 patients are in intensive care units.

Barbara Ferrer, director of public health in Los Angeles County, renewed her call to help the county’s 10 million residents stay home as much as possible, maintain social distance, and follow other safety protocols.

“We need to change the case and the alarming increase in hospital admissions, and slow down the spread of our hospitals to prevent overcrowding and save lives,” Ferrer said in a statement.

The county health chief also acknowledged that people are experiencing fatigue, as the ban on businesses and public gatherings extends into the ninth month.

“Nevertheless, this epidemic seems like it will never end, but I assure you it will,” he said, thanking people for continuing this path.

The latest COVID numbers confirm another monstrous trend: young people are increasing community transmission in sprawling counties, and older people are dying at much higher rates.

More than 5% of the new cases reported on Saturday were in people under the age of 50, while 1% of deaths were in people over the age of 50. Of the 34 county residents who died in Covid-1 of Saturday, more than 800 were counted. New report.

County officials have intervened about the interventions that will count the spiking case and hospitalization. Cases of coronavirus began to rise in late October, prompting officials to be sent to control the growth. The county has ordered restaurants and nonsensational stores to close their doors to people at 10 p.m. and limit capacity during business hours.

With unprecedented growth in new coronavirus cases in the rest of California, a reflection of the unhappy trend was found. For the first time, the state saw three days last week with more than 13,000 new infections per day. Statewide Hospital Spitalization also spiraled upwards.

Countries in the state’s most restricted, purple-colored area to reopen in four phases have recommended Governor Gavin News to issue an amended stay-home t-home order that bans outdoors from 10 p.m. to 5 p.m. Plan.

About 94% of the state’s population lives in purple counties, including all of Southern California. The governor’s order was to take effect at 10 pm on Saturday and will remain in force till December 21.

Protests against the ban were to take place on Saturday night at 10:01 p.m. The day before, 1,169 new coronavirus cases were reported in Orange County – its highest one-day case since the epidemic began.

On Saturday, Orange County reported 806 new cases and 11 related deaths, with a total of 69,142 cases and 1,551 deaths reported. Officials warned that the lower case count over the weekend could reflect the maintenance of the state’s reporting system, not a true reduction.

There were 365 confirmed coronavirus patients in Orange County hospitals on Friday. The number of patients admitted to the three-day hospital increased by 1.51.1%, the county said.

San Bernardino County recorded its highest one-day total of 2,873 on Saturday. In which two were killed. There was also an increase in hospital admissions with 509 patients on Friday, up from 157% a month earlier.

The Times’s staff writers Rong-Gong Lin II, Luke Money and Sean Green contributed to this report.