Mar 12 Update

New Hampshire 2019 Novel Coronavirus (COVID-19) Summary Report

(data updated as of March 11, 2021- 9:00 AM)

Number of Persons with COVID-19 177,764
Recovered74,459 (96%)
Deaths Attributed to COVID-191,191 (2%)
Total Current COVID-19 Cases2,114
Current Hospitalizations78
Total Persons Tested at Selected Laboratories, Polymerase Chain Reaction (PCR)2638,433
Total Persons Tested at Selected Laboratories, Antibody Laboratory Tests238,077
Persons with Specimens Submitted to NH PHL69,226
Persons with Test Pending at NH PHL3508

1 Includes specimens positive at any laboratory and those confirmed by CDC confirmatory testing.
2 Includes specimens tested at the NH Public Health Laboratories (PHL), LabCorp, Quest, Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center, Mako, certain hospital laboratories, the University of New Hampshire and their contracted laboratory, and those sent to CDC prior to NH PHL testing capacity.
3 Includes specimens received and awaiting testing at NH PHL. Does not include tests pending at commercial laboratories.

The Latest Active Cases Data Excel file
The Latest Active Cases Map pdf file

The Latest Cumulative Cases Data Excel file
The Latest Cumulative Cases Map pdf file

NH DHHS COVID-19 Update – March 11, 2021

Concord, NH – The New Hampshire Department of Health and Human Services (DHHS) has issued the following update on the new coronavirus, COVID-19.

On Thursday, March 11, 2021, DHHS announced 341 new positive test results for COVID-19, for a current PCR test positivity rate of 1.8%. Today’s results include 193 people who tested positive by PCR test and 148 who tested positive by antigen test. There are now 2,114 current COVID-19 cases diagnosed in New Hampshire. Of the results reported today:
⦁ 3/10: 341 new cases

Several cases are still under investigation. Additional information from ongoing investigations will be incorporated into future COVID-19 updates. Of those with complete information, there are seventy-one individuals under the age of 18 and the rest are adults with 48% being female and 52% being male. The new cases reside in Rockingham (87), Hillsborough County other than Manchester and Nashua (55), Strafford (40), Merrimack (34), Belknap (14), Cheshire (14), Coos (14), Grafton (12), Carroll (6), and Sullivan (4) counties, and in the cities of Nashua (23) and Manchester (22). The county of residence is being determined for sixteen new cases.

Community-based transmission continues to occur in the State and has been identified in all counties. Of those with complete risk information, most of the cases have either had close contact with a person with a confirmed COVID-19 diagnosis or are associated with an outbreak setting.

DHHS has also announced four additional deaths related to COVID-19. We offer our sympathies to the family and friends.
⦁ 2 female residents of Hillsborough County, 60 years of age and older
⦁ 1 male resident of Hillsborough County, 60 years of age and older
⦁ 1 female resident of Rockingham County, 60 years of age and older

There are currently 78 individuals hospitalized with COVID-19. In New Hampshire since the start of the pandemic, there have been a total of 77,764 cases of COVID-19 diagnosed.

Sullivan County, N.H.

Sullivan County is at a high risk level for Covid-19 infections. The average number of new cases in Sullivan County fell to four yesterday, a 2 percent decrease from the day before. Since January of last year, at least 1 in 32 people who live in Sullivan County have been infected, and at least 1 in 1,961 have died.

Cases4410–13% 1,366
Deaths<10.33— 22

No COVID cases from in-person House session

Some COVID-19 restrictions eased for retail stores, salons, restaurants

New Hampshire set to launch new vaccination sign-up system

NH’s mask mandate to remain in effect as more business sectors reopen, Sununu says

About Rep. Steven Smith

Steven Smith is a member of the New Hampshire House of Representatives, serving his 7th term. Rep. Smith currently represents Charlestown, Newport, and Unity. Rep. Smith is the Deputy Speaker of the NH House.
This entry was posted in Uncategorized. Bookmark the permalink.

Leave a Reply or Ask a Question

Please log in using one of these methods to post your comment: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s