The OHA reported 294 new cases, including 18 in Central Oregon
PORTLAND, Oregon (KTVZ) – COVID-19 has claimed eight more lives in Oregon, raising the state’s death toll to 383, including the 11th death in Deshoutes County, the eighth among the mountain’s residents. Caring for Bachelor’s Memory in Bend, the Oregon Health Department announced Thursday.
The OHA also reported 294 new confirmed and suspected cases of COVID-19 as of 12:01 p.m. on Thursday, resulting in 22,300 cases and 444,963 negative test results.
The new cases are in the following counties: Baker (3), Benton (5), Clacamas (14), Columbia (1), Crook (1), Deshuti (4), Hood River (2), Jackson (16), Jefferson 13), Josephine (2), Klamath (2), Lane (7), Lincoln (7), Lynn (4), Malhor (1
Deschutes County already has 11 deaths from COVID-19, 621 cases and 19,876 negative test results. Crook County had one death, 51 cases and 1,857 negative test results. Jefferson County has four deaths, 392 cases and 3,671 negative test results.
The OHA said that on July 12, the 85-year-old resident of Deschutes County was positive and died last Sunday at his residence. He had basic conditions, the agency said.
He was the eighth resident to die from a hospice in Mt. Bachelor’s degree care in Bend, where an epidemic in recent weeks has led to 66 confirmed cases of COVID-19.
As of Thursday, 43 residents and 23 employees had tested positive for the virus, Deshoutes County spokesman Morgan Emerson said.
Emerson noted that the majority of employees who tested positive became symptomatic. She said it would not take two weeks without new positive cases to announce the outbreak.
Mallory DaCosta, regional vice president of Frontier Management, which manages the facility, made a statement to NewsChannel 21 on Thursday:
“We are saddened to confirm the passage of one of our residents over the weekend,” the facility said. “This resident was in a hospice before the pandemic and tested positive for COVID-19.
“We continue to apply the practices established by the CDC, as we have since the beginning of this unprecedented global event. We are pleased to announce that most cases remain asymptomatic or have passed the crucial 20- and 30-day periods. “
The St. Charles Health System reported 10 patients with COVID-19 as of 7:30 a.m. Thursday, two of whom were in the intensive care unit.
The 376th death from Oregon from COVID-19 was an 83-year-old woman in Malhor County who tested positive on Aug. 5 and died Aug. 10 at her residence. She had basic conditions.
The death of the 377th COVID-19 from Oregon is a 75-year-old man in Multnomach County who tested positive on July 16 and died on August 8 at Kaiser Westside Medical Center. He had basic conditions.
The death of the 378th COVID-19 from Oregon is an 80-year-old woman in Clackamas County who tested positive on August 2 and died on August 9. More information about the existence of the basic conditions and the location of the death is confirmed.
The 379th death from Oregon of COVID-19 was an 81-year-old man in Clackamas County who tested positive on Aug. 5 and died Aug. 11 at Providence St. Vincent Medical Center. He had basic conditions.
The 380th death of COVID-19 in Oregon was an 85-year-old man in Deshoutes County who tested positive on July 12 and died on August 9 at his residence. He had basic conditions.
Oregon’s 381st death from COVID-19 was a 55-year-old man in the District of Columbia who tested positive on Aug. 7 and died Aug. 9 at Kaiser Sunnyside Medical Center. The existence of the basic conditions is confirmed.
Oregon’s 382nd death from COVID-19 was a 78-year-old woman in Mulnomah County who tested positive on Aug. 6 and died Aug. 7 at Providence Portland Medical Center. She had basic conditions.
Oregon’s 383rd death from COVID-19 was an 84-year-old man in Multnomach County who tested positive on July 30 and died Aug. 9 at Providence Portland Medical Center. He had basic conditions.
Be informed about COVID-19:
Oregon Response: The Oregon Health Administration and the Oregon Emergency Management Service are responding to the state, which is leading the state response.
United States Response: The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention is leading the US response.
Global response: The World Health Organization is leading the global response.