Cases and hospitalizations are increasing amid low vaccination rates and delta spreads.
With the rapid spread of Delta City in Missouri and high rates of COVID-19, some of the state's hospitals are already in trouble. Expectations indicate that the situation will worsen in the coming weeks. p>
According to New York Times tracking data, the number of cases across the county has increased by 45% in the past two weeks, and the number of hospitalizations has increased by 24%. Several counties across the state have high levels of pollution per capita, and some are one in seven residents. But several of the cities with the highest new daily numbers were collected in the southwest corner of Missouri. Taney County, the popular tourist town of Branson in southwest Missouri, has seen a 50% daily increase in recent cases in the past two weeks, with a 62% increase in hospitalizations. TANE is averaging 52 new items per 100,000 people per day, the third highest daily rate in the state. North Ton is in the southwest corner of Dallas County, with 63 per 100,000 people having the highest daily average of new cases. Cases have increased by 74% in the past two weeks, while hospitalizations have increased by 44%.
Dallas is located north of Springfield, which has been very challenging in recent days. The hospital wrote on Twitter that the air conditioning was temporarily suspended due to the influx of COVID-19 cases. Currently, the hospital's ICU is 99% full and only one ICU bed is available. Cox Medical Center in Springfield is also in trouble, and 97 percent of their intensive care beds are now full. Steve Edwards, CoxHealth CEO and CEO, made a disappointing request for more respiratory therapists on Tuesday. “Springfield, hair trying to increase Covid volume,” he wrote on Twitter, adding that “heroic” therapists in the hospital system need to be boosted.
This request came after Edwards' sinister tweet on the fourth day he had indicated. The rate of positive COVID-19 tests has reached 32%. "Very troublesome!" chirp. He also mentioned that the hospital system admitted four babies with COVID-19 on Saturday alone, including one who was only a few weeks old. He simply wrote on Twitter: "If you make derogatory statements about a vaccine, it, and not a public health professional, you may be responsible for someone's death."
On the same day, Anthony Fauci, chief infectious disease specialist, stated that 99.2% of COVID-19 deaths in June had not been vaccinated. "There is no perfect vaccine," Dr. Fauci told NBC in an interview with Chuck Todd. "But when you talk about avoiding hospitalization and death, it's really sad and sad that most of it is preventable and preventable." Missouri's rates are a major weakness, especially when the delta convertible type is so prevalent in the United States. According to Scripps Research researchers in La Jolla, California, Missouri, deltas are the most common in each state. Based on limited genetic evidence as of June 23, delta type accounts for about 96% of daily cases in my display case. It is estimated that deltas, first identified in India, are more than twice as common as the main pandemic virus, SARS-CoV-2, which originated in Wuhan, China. There is also some evidence that the virus may cause more serious cases of COVID-19. Vaccines still greatly protect the delta-type—particularly against severe disease, hospitalization, and death from infection. However, this protection vaccinated people. Missouri is the 37th most vaccinated state in the state, with only 39 percent of the population fully vaccinated. And in areas where we're now seeing a rise, vaccination rates are going down. For example, only 26 percent and 24 percent of Dallas residents have been fully vaccinated, respectively.
With a combination of low vaccination rates, the rapid spread of Delta and recent holidays, health workers in the state are preparing for a worsening of the situation in the coming weeks. “Our predictions just show that the upside continues,” said Ashley Kimberling Cassade, deputy director of the Cox Health Services Clinic. Springfield told the Associated Press. "We generally see an increase in hospitalizations two weeks after major events, so expect to know that the weekend is a holiday and that many people may have spent time with family and friends and that our vaccination rate is very low." Got really busy in a couple of weeks." p>
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