1,205 cases and three more deaths

1,205 cases and three more deaths

The National Public Health Emergency Team (NFET) reported new Kovid-19 cases for the second day in a row.

A total of 1,205 cases were reported on Thursday, up from 1,084 reported on Wednesday. Enfet on Thursday also reported the deaths of three people infected with Kovid-19. This brings the total death toll in the Republic to 1,838.

Of the cases on Thursday, 288 were in Dublin, 173 in Cork, 123 m, 97 in Galway and 63 in Cavan, and the remaining 461 cases were reported in all the remaining countries.

As of 2 p.m., 241 Kovid-19 patients had been admitted to the hospital, 29 of whom were in the intensive care unit (ICU). There have been 24 additional hospitals in the last 24 hours.

The average age of the cases was 34 years and 71 per cent were under 45 years.

The chief medical officer said the situation had worsened since last week. Tony Holohan said. The national disease is 206.7 per lakh population.

The number of cases reported last week rose by 82 per cent to 6,382 from 3,514 in the previous seven days.

The positive rate for the last 7 days is now 6.2 per cent, which is on the rise.

The 14-day incidence in people aged 65 and over rose from 92.9 per 100,000 population on October 7 to 125 on October 14 per 100,000 population.

Exponential Growth Modeling The number of hospital admissions is increasing faster than predicted. This indicates a rapidly deteriorating disease pathway nationally, ”he said.

Chair of the Enfet Epidemiological Modeling Advisory Group Prof. Philip Nolan said the number of reproductions appears to have increased, and is now 1.4 nationally. If the current trend continues, he predicts that by October 31, the number of reported cases will reach 400 out of 1,800 – 2,500 cases.

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Eleven cats have more than 300 14-day events per 100,000 population, with 11 occurring more than 200, Drs. Holohan said.

“The situation has improved for the last 10 days and there is a possibility of speeding up the cases,” he said. Nolan said.

He said the problem was universal. “There are no acceptable diseases in any country, and very few have confirmed it.”

He added that when Dublin stabilized last week, the number of cases there was on the rise again.

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