How Many Covid Cases Are in Kansas?

Wondering how many cases of Covid-19 are in Kansas? Check out this blog post for the latest numbers on the pandemic in the state.

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Introduction

As of September 13th, 2020, there are 2,032 active Covid-19 cases in the state of Kansas. The majority of these cases are concentrated in the Kansas City area.

The Numbers So Far

To date, there have been a total of 4,256 confirmed cases of Covid-19 in Kansas. Of these, 1,381 have recovered and there have been 79 deaths.

The Types of Cases

There are three types of coronavirus cases: active, recovered, and deceased.
-Active cases are people who have tested positive for the virus and are currently in isolation.
-Recovered cases are people who have tested positive for the virus and have since recovered.
-Deceased cases are people who have died after testing positive for the virus.

The Counties with the Most Cases

As of June 10th, 2020, the ten Kansas counties with the most cases are:
1. Wyandotte County – 3,865
2. Shawnee County – 2,Jayhawk
3. Johnson County – 2,451
4. Sedgwick County – 1,874
5. Douglas County – 1,259
6. Butler County – 1,142
7. Leavenworth County – 1,070
8. Reno County – 946
9. Miami County – 916
10. Saline County – 775

The Counties with the Least Cases

The data on this site is reported by the KDHE and is updated every weekday by 3 p.m. The total case count for each county includes all cases that KDHE has received reports for, regardless of when they occurred.

Here are the counties with the least cases reported:
-Cheyenne County: 1 case
-Decatur County: 2 cases
-Gove County: 2 cases
-Graham County: 2 cases
-Greenwood County: 2 cases
-Jewell County: 2 cases
-Logan County: 2 cases
-Mitchell County: 2 cases
-Norton County: 2 cases
-Rawlins County: 2 cases
-Sheridan County: 2 case

The Future of the Virus in Kansas

As of right now, the virus has not peaked in Kansas yet. The number of new cases each day is continuing to increase, although the rate of increase is starting to level off. Hospitalizations are also on the rise, but not as quickly as the number of new cases.

Experts believe that the virus will continue to spread in Kansas over the next few weeks, with the potential for a second wave of infections in the fall or winter. It is important for people to continue to take precautions against the virus, such as wearing masks and social distancing, to help prevent its spread.

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