Lycoming County 15 new COVID-19 cases
Tioga County sees 10 new cases, Clinton 4, Sullivan 1
HARRISBURG-The Pennsylvania Department of Health today confirmed as of 12:00 a.m., October 19, that there were 1,103 new cases, in addition to 1,269 new cases reported on Sunday, October 18 for a two-day total of 2,372 additional positive cases of COVID-19, bringing the statewide total to 183,315.
Allegheny is reporting an increase of 100 cases.
The number of tests administered within the last 7 days between October 12 and October 18 is 233,298 with 6,870 positive cases. There were 28,821 test results reported to the department through 10 p.m., October 17 and 22,977 test results reported to the department through 10 p.m., October 18.
There were 26 new deaths reported Sunday, October 11, and 8 new deaths reported for Monday, October 19 for a total of 8,500 deaths attributed to COVID-19.
The percentage of recovered cases today is 80 percent. Individuals who have recovered is determined using a calculation, similar to what is being done by several other states. If a case has not been reported as a death, and it is more than 30 days past the date of their first positive test (or onset of symptoms) then an individual is considered recovered.
Lycoming County has had 888 positive cases to date, (840 confirmed and 48 probable), 15 new today; Clinton 241 (214 confirmed and 27 probable) 4 new today; Sullivan 16 cases (11 confirmed and 5 probable) none new today and Tioga 150 cases, 125 confirmed and 25 probable) 10 new today
97 Lycoming County residents tested negative in the last 48 hours.
Lycoming County has 8 hospitalized COVID-19 patients, 1 is on a ventilator. Montour County has 18 patients, 9 are on a ventilator.
In nursing and personal care homes, there are 24,663 resident cases of COVID-19, and 5,389 cases among employees, for a total of 30,052 at 1,025 distinct facilities in 61 counties. Out of our total deaths, 5,609 have occurred in residents from nursing or personal care facilities.
Approximately 11,697 of our total cases are among health care workers.