Online Monitoring of Coronavirus in Florida

Confirmed Cases and Deaths in Florida from COVID-19 Virus Pandemic

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Total Recovered
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Call your doctor or your County Health Department if you think you have been exposed to COVID-19 and develop a fever and symptoms, such as cough or difficulty breathing. Tell them about your symptoms and your exposure. They will decide whether you need to be tested. Consult your health care provider for any other symptoms that are severe or concerning.

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Dynamics of Coronavirus Spread in Florida

Coronavirus(COVID-19) disease live statistics in Florida

# City Confirmed Recovered Deaths
1 Miami-Dade 419,479 No data 5,558
2 Broward 199,643 No data 2,465
3 Palm Beach 123,304 No data 2,510
4 Orange 116,367 No data 1,126
5 Hillsborough 113,623 No data 1,535
6 Duval 89,724 No data 1,208
7 Pinellas 67,844 No data 1,480
8 Lee 58,768 No data 889
9 Polk 58,116 No data 1,175
10 Osceola 37,497 No data 459
11 Volusia 35,159 No data 677
12 Brevard 34,767 No data 764
13 Escambia 34,134 No data 637
14 Pasco 34,054 No data 664
15 Manatee 32,603 No data 612
16 Collier 30,777 No data 465
17 Leon 29,520 No data 292
18 Marion 28,074 No data 855
19 Seminole 27,792 No data 442
20 Sarasota 27,472 No data 750
21 Lake 25,156 No data 583
22 St. Lucie 22,653 No data 551
23 Alachua 22,599 No data 236
24 St. Johns 20,334 No data 200
25 Okaloosa 19,238 No data 333
26 Bay 19,034 No data 353
27 Santa Rosa 17,314 No data 267
28 Clay 16,867 No data 315
29 Hernando 11,612 No data 403
30 Indian River 11,196 No data 267
31 Charlotte 10,836 No data 373
32 Martin 10,801 No data 294
33 Citrus 9,882 No data 414
34 Sumter 8,192 No data 243
35 Nassau 7,799 No data 116
36 Columbia 7,726 No data 161
37 Highlands 7,341 No data 308
38 Walton 7,140 No data 81
39 Flagler 6,135 No data 93
40 Monroe 5,986 No data 46
41 Jackson 5,961 No data 153
42 Putnam 5,897 No data 130
43 Gadsden 5,483 No data 87
44 Suwannee 5,146 No data 133
45 Hendry 4,346 No data 75
46 DeSoto 3,872 No data 76
47 Okeechobee 3,601 No data 83
48 Baker 3,311 No data 56
49 Wakulla 3,191 No data 52
50 Levy 2,933 No data 41
51 Bradford 2,867 No data 52
52 Hardee 2,819 No data 31
53 Taylor 2,658 No data 42
54 Washington 2,638 No data 48
55 Holmes 2,195 No data 46
56 Madison 2,014 No data 43
57 Gulf 1,881 No data 41
58 Union 1,748 No data 70
59 Calhoun 1,623 No data 46
60 Lafayette 1,595 No data 24
61 Hamilton 1,572 No data 22
62 Dixie 1,513 No data 22
63 Gilchrist 1,431 No data 37
64 Jefferson 1,409 No data 24
65 Franklin 1,279 No data 17
66 Liberty 1,048 No data 16
67 Glades 907 No data 16

What Is a Coronavirus?

A coronavirus is a virus belonging to a large family of viruses that cause respiratory problems in humans, ranging from the cold to other more severe diseases.

Its name originates from the Latin word for “crown” and the Ancient Greek korōnè, wreath, and refers to the appearance of the viruses.


  • The most well-known coronaviruses are SARS (Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome), MERS (Middle East Respiratory Syndrome or camel flu) and SARS-COV-2 (Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome Coronavirus 2).
  • These viruses are also present in animals such as camels, cattle, cats, and bats.
Covid-19: Brief

Covid-19: Brief

Covid-19 (Coronavirus Disease 2019) is an infectious disease caused by SARS-CoV-2. This virus made its first appearance in Wuhan, China on 31 December, 2019. Several of those infected worked at a seafood market where livestock alongside other animals such as bats and snakes were present. This suggested that the virus was spread from animal to person. It emerged later that a large number of patients had been not been exposed to animals which indicates a person-to-person spread.


  • Since the outbreak in China, every country on the continent except Antarctica has been fighting to contain the virus.
  • Cases are increasing daily, despite mandated measures such as lockdowns or contact bans.
  • Europe is considered to be at the heart of the spread with countries such as Italy and Spain reporting thousands of fatalities daily.

Vaccines or anti-viral drugs have yet to be discovered to stop the increasing number of fatalities worldwide

How It Spreads

  • Via respiratory droplets, e.g. coughing, sneezing, talking, breathing
  • Via dust
  • Via close contact, e.g. handshakes, surfaces (the virus can live on surfaces for up to 72 hours)

The most common way that this disease spreads is through close contact with a person who has the infection. Every time a person coughs or sneezes, they produce droplets – a single cough can emit as many as 3,000 while a sneeze 10,000. Close contact is within around 6 feet.


Although COVID-19 symptoms may vary from person to person, WHO has provided certain indicators. People who are fit and healthy with no underlying symptoms are most likely to experience the following symptoms:

  • Fever – if you feel hot to the touch and have a temperature higher than 100.4 F (38.0 C).
  • Shortness of breath – as COVID-19 is a respiratory disease, this is a symptom to be monitored carefully.
  • A dry cough
  • Fatigue
COVID-19 symptoms

How to Prevent

The best way to prevent virus affecting you is to keep up with simple but vital recommendations.

Wash your hands thoroughly:

  • After you’ve been to the bathroom, before preparing food and regularly at all other times.
  • Use soap and water, or if not available, an alcohol-based solution.
  • Sing or hum your favorite melody to make sure you wash your hands for the recommended length of 20 seconds.

Practice ’social distancing’:

  • Skip meeting up with friends and limit contact with household members
  • Work remotely, if possible – check your company’s policies regarding remote working
  • Only go out if you need to go to the shops or to work, but keep at least 6 feet between you and other people– especially important if they’re sneezing or coughing

If you’re sick:

  • Cough or sneeze into your sleeve or a tissue and dispose of it immediately
  • Self-isolate at home for 14 days – the time it takes for symptoms to appear after exposure to COVID-19

How to Get Tested

Due to limited resources, it is not possible for everyone to get tested. Nevertheless, you can generally request a test from your doctor or health authority if you can answer ‘yes’ to the following questions (different rules may apply according to your country of residence):

  • Have you been experiencing the above symptoms?
  • Have you travelled to highly affected countries within 14 days of symptoms appearing?
  • Have you been in close contact with another person who has tested positive for COVID19?

Arranging a test:

  • Don’t travel to your doctor’s surgery or local hospital. If you suspect you have coronavirus, you risk infecting others
  • Call your GP who will arrange for you to go to a dedicated test center where they will take a mouth or nose swab
  • Results from the test lab will usually be available in 24-72 hours

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