646 Additional Hoosiers Diagnosed With COVID-19

(UNDATED) – The Indiana State Department of Health (ISDH) today announced that 646 additional Hoosiers have been diagnosed with COVID-19 through testing at ISDH, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and private laboratories.

That brings to 33,068 the total number of Indiana residents known to have the novel coronavirus following corrections to the previous day’s total.

Intensive care unit and ventilator capacity remain steady. As of today, more than 39 percent of ICU beds and more than 82 percent of ventilators are available.

To date, 242,287 tests have been reported to ISDH, up from 235,333 on Wednesday.

A total of 1,907 Hoosiers are confirmed to have died from COVID-19, an increase of 37 over the previous day following a correction to the previous day’s total. Another 161 probable deaths have been reported based on clinical diagnoses in patients for whom no positive test is on record, following a correction to the previous day’s total. Deaths are reported based on when data are received by ISDH and occurred over multiple days.

  • Lawrence County has 152 positive cases, 23 deaths, and 1,260 people have been tested
  • Monroe County has 165 positive cases, 12 deaths, and 3,089 people have been tested
  • Bartholomew County has 490 positive cases, 34 deaths, and 1,975 people have been tested
  • Brown County has 33 positive cases, 1 death, and 196 people have been tested
  • Daviess County has 84 positive cases, 16 deaths, and 742 people have been tested
  • Greene County has 168 positive cases, 24 deaths, and 915 people have been tested
  • Jackson County has 372 positive cases, 1 death, and 1,739 people have been tested
  • Martin County has 9 positive cases, 0 deaths, and 169 people have been tested
  • Orange County has 124 positive cases, 22 deaths, and 637 people have been tested
  • Washington County has 51 positive cases, 1 death, and 523 people have been tested

Hoosiers who have symptoms of COVID-19 and those who have been exposed and need a test to return to work are encouraged to visit a state-sponsored testing site for free testing. Individuals without symptoms who are at high risk because they are over age 65, have diabetes, obesity, high blood pressure or another underlying condition, as well as those who are pregnant, live with a high-risk individual or are a member of a minority population that is at greater risk for severe illness, also are encouraged to get tested.