Coronavirus Pandemic: What you need to know Sunday

Coronavirus Pandemic: What you need to know Sunday

Public Health - Dayton & Montgomery County’s recommendation that all county schools start the school year with remote learning and drop sports and extracurricular activities have triggered several decisions.

Dayton, Huber Heights, and Middletown school districts are following the health department’s recommendation. In Kettering, the superintendent is urging the school board to delay the start of school until Sept. 8. Oakwood City Schools is delaying its start as well.

Trotwood’s decision to follow the recommendation means this football season won’t end with a fourth Division III state high school championship.

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Some things you need to know this weekend:

The public health advisory system map update (as of Thursday):

By Samsung

  • Alert Level 1 (Yellow): This level means a county has triggered zero or one of the indicators and there is an active exposure and spread. Logan and Champaign are at this level.
  • Alert Level 2 (Orange): This level means a county has triggered two or three indicators and there is an increased risk of exposure and spread. Counties at this level are seeing cases that are growing in the last two weeks. Preble, Mercer, Darke, Auglaize, Miami, Shelby, Greene, Clinton, Warren, and Butler are at this level.
  • Alert Level 3 (Red): This level means a county has triggered four or five indicators and there is a very high exposure and spread. Risk is very high. Montgomery is at this level.
  • Alert Level 4 (Purple): The highest level means a county has triggered six or seven indicators and there is severe exposure and spread. Officials say to stay home as much as possible when at this level. There are no current counties on this list.Samsung

Other things you should know this weekend:

More things you should know this weekend:

LATEST STATE DATA: As of Sunday afternoon, there have been at least 93,031 confirmed or probable cases in the state, 3,529 deaths, and 10,900 hospitalizations, according to the Ohio Department of Health. 68,394 people are presumed to have recovered from the virus in the state.

Ohio has an estimated population of approximately 11.7 million, census records show.

There have been 1,512,649 people tested for the coronavirus in Ohio, according to the Ohio Department of Health.

A total of 10,486 health care workers have tested positive which is about 11 percent of the cases.