11 New COVID-19 Cases

Published by The Bee News

June 12, 2020

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11 New COVID-19 Cases…

Two Deaths 

Total Positives Now Officially 582

Total Deaths in County 64


MOHAVE COUNTY, AZ (June 12, 2020) Late this afternoon, the Mohave County Health Department (MCDPH) Nursing staff was notified of 11 new COVID-19 confirmed cases and two deaths. Both of the deaths are previous cases. One of them is 80-89 in the Kingman service area. The second is 90+ in the Lake Havasu City service area.

Of the 11 new cases, 8 are in the Bullhead City service area. Five of those are cases under investigation. Two are 30-39; two are 40-49; one is 50-59.  Three cases are recovering at home and are linked to another case.  One of those is in the 0-10 year age range; two are 11-19.

Of the three remaining new cases, two are in the Lake Havasu City area. One is 30-39, recovering at home, and linked to another case. The other is a 40-49 year age range person and the case is under investigation.

The final case is from the Kingman service area. It is a 30-39 person, recovering at home and linked to another case.

There are now 115 positive confirmed cases in the Lake Havasu City area, including 10 deaths, 247 in Kingman, with a total of 38 deaths there, and 10 cases in “North County,” formerly referred to as “Other”(composed of a number of smaller Mohave County communities,)  and 210 in Bullhead City, including 16 deaths.  There are now a total of – 64 deaths in the county from the disease. Total positive cases –—–582.


 *As of now. The MCDPH is reporting a total of 185 recovered cases in the county.  This will be updated once a week on Mondays for the previous week.***

 **The number of Mohave County confirmed cases have risen dramatically. Please notice that the count includes all ages, not just the elderly.  It is vital that people continue to practice social distancing and wear masks in public. Always wash your hands when returning to your office or home. Things seem more normal now, but, we’re not there yet.   Please be alert and be safe.***

 The Mohave County Department of Public Health makes contact with all confirmed cases and encourages self-isolation for ten days to two weeks, depending on their symptoms and unique work and living situation.  Public Health staff then identify the people who have been exposed to the confirmed case (contact tracing) and encourage them to self-isolate until they are past the point of possibly developing the infection.  Public Health monitors each confirmed case, and all of their contacts are during their quarantines.

For more detailed stats about COVID-19 in Mohave County, the state of Arizona, and the country, go here…(this site is always being updated. As of this writing, it may not have the latest cases listed above):  https://covid-19-mohave.hub.arcgis.com/.

Also, for additional statewide information about the COVID-19 response, go to: https://azdhs.gov/

There remains the problem of an overall lack of interest in wearing a mask, staying home when sick, and true adherence to social distancing. This allows the COVID-19 virus to continue its march through our county. Over confidence is not the best attitude.

Meanwhile, please keep in mind that the best ways to prevent the spread of COVID-19 are to: 

*Maintain Social Distancing (at least 6 Feet apart!)

*Stay at home if at all possible.

* Wash your hands often with soap and water for at least 20 seconds. If soap and water are     not available, use an alcohol-based hand sanitizer.

* Avoid touching your eyes, nose, and mouth with unwashed hands.

* Avoid close contact with anyone who is sick.

* Stay home when you are sick, or if you are a not an essential employee.

* Cover your cough or sneeze with a tissue, then immediately throw the tissue in the trash.

* Clean and disinfect frequently touched objects and surfaces.

*Beware of false rumors and attempts to discredit COVID-19. It is not a hoax. Check reliable sources when new information comes out.

COVID-19 spreads through the air when an infected person coughs or sneezes. Symptoms are thought to appear within two to 14 days after exposure and consist of fever, cough, runny nose, and difficulty breathing. For people with mild illness, individuals are asked to stay home, drink plenty of fluids, and get rest. For people with more severe symptoms, such as shortness of breath, individuals are advised to seek healthcare, using telemedicine where available.

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