Breakdown of Lab-Confirmed Positive Cases1 by Age & County
1 WMHD defines a “lab-confirmed positive case” as someone who has tested positive by PCR for COVID-19. The lab-confirmed case count is cumulative and not influenced in the event an individual has recovered or is deceased.
2 WMHD defines a “recovered” case as a person that has a case date longer than 21 days ago, including today. Due to a lack of laboratory testing, clinical evaluation, and other data, the number of recovered persons is estimated by the number of cases whose first positive laboratory test was reported at least 21 days ago, excluding deaths.
3 “Death” counts reflect the number of individuals whose death was determined to be caused by or associated with COVID-19 infection.
*(Current Active Cases) = (total lab-confirmed positives) - (recovered) - (deaths)
The chart above depicts the number of lab-confirmed positive cases by age group in both counties.
- Cases are listed as cases as they are verified by address within the Weber-Morgan Health district.
- If your city shares the same zip code with multiple cities, the exact address may default to the largest city (for example Ogden City).
- DO NOT THINK of one city as safer than another, and continue to take all the recommended precautions where ever you go. The virus is circulating and people live, work and recreate in various places.
- Cases are considered “recovered” after 21 days.
- Link to Dashboard: https://weber.maps.arcgis.com/apps/opsdashboard/index.html#/81b5289716a04ef2b88f517381881d24
- This map is updated as information becomes available. For the most current data, please refer to the Age and County breakdown above. This map may not be updated over the weekend.
Weber-Morgan Health Department Extends Public Health Order for COVID-19 Prevention
On April 14th, 2020, the Weber-Morgan Health Department extends new Public Health Directives & Order for COVID-19.
Stay Safe, Stay Home
Avoiding close physical contact (social distancing) is the single most important thing everyone can do to reduce the spread of COVID-19. Human-to-human contact is the most common way that a person with the virus can infect other people. To limit exposure, people should keep safe distances (at least 6 feet) from each other and avoid touching others.Social Distancing Basics
Social Distancing for Businesses
How to Social Distance at Work