Metro Public Health Department officials announced today 13,786 confirmed cases of coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in Nashville/Davidson County.
There has been one new additional probable case in the past 24 hours.
Probable cases refer to those that do not test positive in a diagnostic test but might have tested positive in a different form of test like an antibody or serologic test. Probable cases also could refer to cases that were never tested but exhibited the factors consistent with a COVID-19 infection, like symptoms and close contacts of confirmed cases.
Including both confirmed and probable cases, MPHD officials announced a total of 13,802 cases, an increase of 362 in the past 24 hours.
The cases range in age from 1 month to 102 years.
There have been no new probable deaths in the past 24 hours.
When the health care provider who signs the death certificate determines COVID-19 disease was the cause of death or a significant condition contributing to death, this person meets the probable case criteria and would be considered a probable death.
An additional confirmed death has been reported in the past 24 hours, an 81-year-old woman with a pending medical history.
A total of one-hundred thirty (130) people in Davidson County have died after a confirmed case of COVID-19. Including both confirmed and probable cases, 133 deaths have been attributed to COVID-19.
8,927 individuals have recovered from the virus.
Available hospital beds: 18 percent
Available ICU beds: 19 percent
The MPHD COVID-19 Hotline received 221 calls on Thursday, July 9, 2020.
Total number of cases: 13,802
Cases reported in the past 24 hours: 362
Cases by sex
Total Cases by age
|Total active cases||4,742|
|Total number of people tested||Total positive/probable cases||Total negative results||Positive results as percentage of total|
Health officials remind everyone to take steps to stop the spread of germs like COVID-19. These include:
- Practice social distancing as defined by the CDC (6 feet of distance from others).
- Gatherings are recommended to be kept at 25 people or fewer, to the extent possible. Intimate gatherings are the most high-risk setting for transmission of COVID-19.
- Wear a cloth face covering when in a community setting, especially in situations where you may be near people. These face coverings are not a substitute for social distancing.
- Stay at home as much as possible. People over 65 years of age or whose health is at risk should remain at home if possible.
- Wash your hands often with soap and water. Use alcohol-based hand sanitizer if soap and water are not available.
- Cover your mouth and nose with a tissue when coughing or sneezing.
- Avoid touching your eyes, nose, or mouth.