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Coronavirus

Oregon Health Authority reports 2 new COVID-19 deaths, 339 new cases

COVID-19 coronavirus MGN

New cases include 10 in Deschutes County, 2 in Crook County

PORTLAND, Ore. (KTVZ) -- COVID-19 has claimed two more lives in Oregon, raising the state’s death toll to 655, along with 339 new cases, the Oregon Health Authority reported Monday.

OHA reported 339 new confirmed and presumptive cases of COVID-19 as of 12:01 a.m. Monday, bringing the state's total to 42,436 cases, along with 787,848 negative test results.

The new confirmed and presumptive COVID-19 cases reported Monday are in the following counties: Benton (1), Clackamas (41), Clatsop (1), Columbia (7), Coos (8), Crook (2), Deschutes (10), Douglas (1), Jackson (15), Josephine (1), Klamath (1), Lake (2), Lane (37), Linn (7), Malheur (2), Marion (40), Multnomah (90), Polk (4), Sherman (1), Umatilla (5), Union (1), Washington (56), and Yamhill (6).

Crook County has now had 109 COVID-19 cases, two deaths and 3,089 negative test results, OHA reported. Deschutes County has had 1,132 cases, 13 deaths and 38,012 negative test results. Jefferson County has had 604 cases, nine deaths and 5,574 negative test results.

St. Charles Health System reported having seven COVID-19 patients as of 8:30 a.m. Monday, one of whom was in the ICU and on a ventilator.

Oregon’s 654th COVID-19 death is a 61-year-old man in Douglas County who tested positive on Oct. 19 and died on Oct. 25 in his residence. He had underlying conditions.

Oregon’s 655th COVID-19 death is a 96-year-old woman in Washington County who tested positive on Oct. 9 and died on Oct. 23 in her residence. She had underlying conditions.

Stay informed about COVID-19:

Oregon response: The Oregon Health Authority leads the state response.

United States response: The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention leads the U.S. response.

Global response: The World Health Organization guides the global response.

News / Oregon-Northwest

KTVZ news sources

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  1. Counties are placed on the Watch List when COVID-19 is spreading quickly and public health officials cannot trace that spread to specific sources—creating a potentially dangerous dynamic. Specific markers of this rapid community spread include when there is a sporadic case rate of 50 or more per 100,000 people in the last two weeks and the county has had more than five sporadic cases in the last two weeks (sporadic cases are those that cannot be traced to a source; they indicate community spread). Counties remain on the Watch List for a minimum of three weeks and until their sporadic case rates drop below these thresholds.

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