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Coronavirus in Oregon: 796 new cases, 22 new deaths as Brown slightly eases business restrictions – OregonLive

Oregon reported 796 new coronavirus instances and 22 deaths Tuesday as Gov. Kate Brown stated some companies within the hardest-hit counties can now enable a really restricted variety of prospects inside after beforehand mandating closures.

Among the minor changes, indoor buildings equivalent to museums, gyms and film theaters which have greater than 500 sq. ft of house can be allowed to have as much as six folks at a time, up from zero. The brand new restrictions don’t apply to eating places.

Whereas Tuesday’s new case numbers exceeded Monday’s numbers by a whole lot of instances, they didn’t break the downward development Oregon has seen since Jan. 15. The present weekly common of latest instances per day is 698 in comparison with 1,309 each day instances the week of Jan. 14.

Listed here are right this moment’s coronavirus numbers:

The place the brand new instances are by county: Baker (1), Benton (21), Clackamas (100), Clatsop (11), Columbia (8), Coos (2), Criminal (8), Curry (2), Deschutes (70), Douglas (20), Harney (9), Hood River (8), Jackson (49), Jefferson (1), Josephine (14), Klamath (19), Lake (3), Lane (50), Lincoln (6), Linn (12), Malheur (16), Marion (61), Morrow (1), Multnomah (195), Polk (11), Sherman (1), Tillamook (2), Umatilla (18), Union (6), Wallowa (1), Wasco (2), Washington (37) and Yamhill (31).

Deaths: Oregon’s 1,883rd demise linked to COVID-19 is a 74-year-old Clackamas County man who examined optimistic Jan. 22 and died Jan. 25 at Portland VA Medical Middle.

The 1,884th demise is an 84-year-old Criminal County man who examined optimistic on Jan. 16 and died on Jan. 22 at his residence.

The 1,885th demise is a 79-year-old Coos County man who examined optimistic Dec. 19 and died Jan. 24 at Bay Space Hospital.

The 1,886th demise is an 84-year-old Deschutes County girl who examined optimistic Jan. 20 and died Jan. 23 at St. Charles Bend hospital.

The 1,887th demise is a 96-year-old Douglas County girl who examined optimistic Jan. 15 and died Jan. 25 at her residence.

The 1,888th demise is an 82-year-old Douglas County man who examined optimistic Jan. 14 and died Jan. 23 at Mercy Medical Middle.

The 1,889th demise is an 82-year-old Hood River County girl who developed signs Jan. 12 after contact with a confirmed case and died Jan. 22 at her residence.

The 1,890th demise is a 64-year-old Jackson County man who examined optimistic on Jan. 10 and died on Jan. 24 at Windfall Medford Medical Middle.

The 1,891st demise is a 72-year-old man Klamath County man who examined optimistic Jan. 15 and died Jan. 23 at Portland VA Medical Middle.

The 1,892nd demise is a 68-year-old Klamath County man who examined optimistic Dec. 31 and died Jan. 23 at Sky Lakes Medical Middle.

The 1,893rd demise is a 58-year-old Marion County man who examined optimistic Dec. 31 and died Jan. 21 at Salem Hospital.

The 1,894th demise is a 76-year-old Marion County girl who examined optimistic Dec. Eight and died Jan. 21 at Salem Hospital.

The 1,895th demise is a 70-year-old Multnomah County girl who examined optimistic Jan. Four and died Jan. 7 at her residence.

The 1,896th demise is an 86-year-old Multnomah County girl who examined optimistic Jan. 19 and died Jan. 25 at her residence.

The 1,897th demise is a 70-year-old Umatilla County man who examined optimistic Dec. 23 and died someday in January at Windfall Portland Medical Middle. State officers listed a date of demise that included a typo, making the date unclear.

The 1,898th demise is an 88-year-old Washington County girl who examined optimistic Dec. 9 and died Jan. 22 at her residence.

The 1,899th demise is a 40-year-old Washington County girl who examined optimistic Nov. 19 and died Dec. 29 at her residence.

The 1,900th demise is a 35-year-old Washington County girl who examined optimistic Jan. Eight and died Jan. 19 at Legacy Meridian Park Medical Middle.

The 1,901st demise is a 73-year-old Washington County girl who examined optimistic Dec. 28 and died Jan. 20 at her residence.

The 1,902nd demise is an 86-year-old Yamhill County girl who examined optimistic Jan. 11 and died Jan. 22 at her residence.

The 1,903rd demise is a 77-year-old Yamhill County girl who examined optimistic Jan. 1 and died Jan. 18. State officers are figuring out the place she died.

The 1,904th demise is a 27-year-old Hood River County girl who examined optimistic Dec. 22 and died Jan. 23 at Oregon Well being & Science College Hospital. She had no underlying circumstances.

Until famous above, every one who died had underlying well being circumstances or state officers had been working to find out if the individual had underlying medical circumstances.

Moreover, the Oregon Division of Corrections introduced two deaths Tuesday that aren’t but mirrored within the state’s tally:

A person between the ages of 65 and 75 who was housed at Two Rivers Correctional Facility in Umatilla County who examined optimistic for COVID-19 and died at an area hospital Jan. 26.

A person between the ages of 55 and 65 who was housed at Two Rivers Correctional Facility in Umatilla County who examined optimistic for COVID-19 and died at an area hospital Jan. 26.

The prevalence of infections: On Tuesday, the state reported 1,165 new optimistic exams out of 23,706 exams carried out, equaling a 4.9% positivity price.

Who received contaminated: New confirmed or presumed infections grew among the many following age teams: 0-9 (35); 10-19 (115); 20-29 (137); 30-39 (122); 40-49 (104); 50-59 (93); 60-69 (80); 70-79 (44); 80 and older (37).

Who’s within the hospital: The state reported 308 Oregonians with confirmed coronavirus infections had been within the hospital Tuesday, 12 fewer than Monday. Of these, 70 coronavirus sufferers had been in intensive care items, 5 fewer than Monday.

Vaccines: As of Monday, 40,775 Oregonians have been absolutely vaccinated, and one other 222,385 have been partially vaccinated.

Because it started: Oregon has reported 139,355 confirmed or presumed infections and 1,904 deaths, among the many lowest totals within the nation. So far, the state has reported 3,105,100 lab stories from exams.

— Fedor Zarkhin; fzarkhin@oregonian.com; 503-294-7674

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