Michigan COVID-19 Test Finder

 

Michigan coronavirus cases: Tracking the pandemic, by Pat Byrne, Brian McNamara, Brian Todd, and Kristi Tanner, Detroit Free Press

Data, Charts, Graphs, Trends, Demographics

91-DIVOC:  An interactive visualization of the exponential spread of COVID-19, Fascinating and interactive.

91-DIVOC:  COVID-19 Data for Locations of People You Love (Washtenaw County, for example)

Coronavirus COVID-19 Global Cases by the Center for Systems Science and Engineering (CSSE) at Johns Hopkins University (JHU)

The Lancet COVID-19 Resource Center - free

Cumulative Cases - Johns Hopkins University - updated every day at about 8:30PM

 

 

Sept 24, 2020   Modeling between-population variation in COVID-19 dynamics in Hubei, Lombardy, and New York City, by Bryan Wilder, Marie Charpignon, Jackson A. Killian, Han-Ching Ou, Aditya Mate, Shahin Jabbari, Andrew Perrault, Angel N. Desai, Milind Tambe, and Maimuna S. Majumder, PNAS

Sept 9, 2020 Demographic perspectives on the mortality of COVID-19 and other epidemics by Joshua R. Goldstein and Ronald D. Lee, PNAS

To put estimates of COVID-19 mortality into perspective, we estimate age-specific mortality for an epidemic claiming for illustrative purposes 1 million US lives, with results approximately scalable over a broad range of deaths. We calculate the impact on period life expectancy (down 2.94 y) and remaining life years (11.7 y per death). Avoiding 1.75 million deaths or 20.5 trillion person years of life lost would be valued at $10.2 to $17.5 trillion. The age patterns of COVID-19 mortality in other countries are quite similar and increase at rates close to each country’s rate for all-cause mortality. The scenario of 1 million COVID-19 deaths is similar in scale to that of the decades-long HIV/AIDS and opioid-overdose epidemics but considerably smaller than that of the Spanish flu of 1918. Unlike HIV/AIDS and opioid epidemics, the COVID-19 deaths are concentrated in a period of months rather than spread out over decades. 

July 28, 2020   Tracking the reach of COVID-19 kin loss with a bereavement multiplier applied to the United States, by Ashton M. Verdery, Emily Smith-Greenaway, Rachel Margolis and Jonathan Daw, PNAS

COVID-19 has created a mortality shock throughout the world, and it may yield a second wave of population health concerns tied to bereavement and social support reductions. We created the COVID-19 bereavement multiplier, an indicator that clarifies one downstream impact of COVID-19 mortality and can be applied to different epidemiological projections of death counts: How many people are at risk for losing a grandparent, parent, sibling, spouse, or child for each COVID-19 death. In the United States, we estimate that on average, under diverse epidemiological circumstances, every death from COVID-19 will leave approximately nine bereaved. Studying how acute mortality crises reverberate through a population in the form of bereavement multipliers expands understandings of the social impacts of health crises.

July 14, 2020    National age and coresidence patterns shape COVID-19 vulnerability, by Albert Esteve, Iñaki Permanyer, Diederik Boertien, and James W. Vaupel, PNAS

April 21, 2020    Projecting hospital utilization during the COVID-19 outbreaks in the United States, by Seyed M. Moghadas, Affan Shoukat, Meagan C. Fitzpatrick, Chad R. Wells, Pratha Sah, Abhishek Pandey, Jeffrey D. Sachs, Zheng Wang, Lauren A. Meyers, Burton H. Singer, and Alison P. Galvani

March 31, 2020    IMpact of international travel and border control measures on the global spread of the novel 2019 coronavirus outbreak, by Chad R. Wells, Pratha Sah, Seyed M. Moghadas, Abhishek Pandey, Affan Shoukat, Yaning Wang, Zheng Wang, Lauren A. Meyers, Burton H. Singer, and Alison P. Galvani, PNAS

To contain the global spread of the 2019 novel coronavirus epidemic (COVID-19), border control measures, such as airport screening and travel restrictions, have been implemented in several countries. Our results show that these measures likely slowed the rate of exportation from mainland China to other countries, but are insufficient to contain the global spread of COVID-19. With most cases arriving during the asymptomatic incubation period, our results suggest that rapid contact tracing is essential both within the epicenter and at importation sites to limit human-to-human transmission outside of mainland China.

 

The novel coronavirus outbreak (COVID-19) in mainland China has rapidly spread across the globe. Within 2 mo since the outbreak was first reported on December 31, 2019, a total of 566 Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome (SARS CoV-2) cases have been confirmed in 26 other countries. Travel restrictions and border control measures have been enforced in China and other countries to limit the spread of the outbreak. We estimate the impact of these control measures and investigate the role of the airport travel network on the global spread of the COVID-19 outbreak. Our results show that the daily risk of exporting at least a single SARS CoV-2 case from mainland China via international travel exceeded 95% on January 13, 2020. We found that 779 cases (95% CI: 632 to 967) would have been exported by February 15, 2020 without any border or travel restrictions and that the travel lockdowns enforced by the Chinese government averted 70.5% (95% CI: 68.8 to 72.0%) of these cases. In addition, during the first three and a half weeks of implementation, the travel restrictions decreased the daily rate of exportation by 81.3% (95% CI: 80.5 to 82.1%), on average. At this early stage of the epidemic, reduction in the rate of exportation could delay the importation of cases into cities unaffected by the COVID-19 outbreak, buying time to coordinate an appropriate public health response.

 

2020 06 29 COVID19Cases

June 29, 2020.  American Exceptionalism on the Virus.

 

 

 

2020 04 16 JHU NewCovid19CasesandDeaths

 The 9/11 death toll was 2,977 people.

 

2020 04 15 JHU CumulativeCovid19CasesByDate

 

2020 04 04 Covid19 Deaths by Country 800x500 50pct

The New York Times:  Where America Didn’t Stay Home Even as the Virus Spread, By James Glanz, Benedict Carey, Josh Holder, Derek Watkins, Jennifer Valentino-DeVries, Rick Rojas and Lauren Leatherby, April 2, 2020

Florida waited so long to shut down travel that it will struggle to control local outbreaks even if people immediately change their behavior significantly, said Thomas Hladish, an infectious disease modeler at the University of Florida. People who now sequester themselves at home still risk having brought the virus home to their families, he said.

 

"A lockdown order right now is not going to be a silver bullet with containing this," Mr. Hladish said. "It will absolutely save lives. But in order to really have a big effect with social-distancing measures, you would have had to move it back in time.”

NYT Map Travel LockedDownStates 2020 04 02 600x387 33pct

The Verge:  Google uses location data to show which places are complying with stay-at-home orders — and which aren’t, by Casey Newton, 4/3/2020

New COVID-19 mobility reports show changes in traffic to stores, parks, transit stations, and more.

Google:  Community Mobility Reports  3/29/2020 is the current update

Google: State of Michigan COVID-19 Mobility Report

2020 03 29 US Michigan Washtenaw Google Mobility Report 800x489 33pct 

Statistics Trackers: 

Washtenaw County Health Department:  COVID-19 Cases in Washtenaw County    Updated 4/4/2020

Michigan.Gov statistics, updated daily at 2pm: 

CDC:  COVID-10: U.S. at a Glance

Worldometers.info Worldometer's COVID-19 data

 

Detroit Free Press:   Michigan coronavirus cases: Tracking the pandemic, 4/17/2020

nCoV2019.live

C19   Coronavirus Statistics

Statnews.com  A Covid-19 data tracker

  • Click on a country name to get a more detailed geographic breakdown at the state, province, or county level.

The COVID Tracking Project

 

CNN: More than 150 employees at 4 Boston hospitals have tested positive for coronavirus, Jason Hanna and Ellie Kaufman, 3/27/2020

CNN: Italy records highest daily jump in coronavirus deaths, Sara Spary, Valentina DiDonato, Sharon Braithwaite, 3/27/2020

The number of people who have died of novel coronavirus in Italy has risen by 969 in the past day, the biggest daily jump since the crisis began.

BBC: Coronavirus: A visual guide to the economic impact, Lora Jones, David Brown & Daniele Palumbo, 3/27/2020

MLive: Michigan confirms new coronavirus cases, raising total to 65. Coronavirus is being found in residents across the state, but Wayne County has the most cases of any Michigan county so far, with 17 total. - Malachi Barrett, 3/17/2020

 

Washington Post - 1/31/2020 Days Events reports

https://www.cnn.com/asia/live-news/coronavirus-outbreak-01-31-20-intl-hnk/index.html