ALERT APRIL 10, 2020 – The data on this page is being halted by our Admins after we noted changing numbers coming out of the CDC API. We are in contact with the CDC on this issue.
As of April 10, 2020 at 11:32 AM, there are 3,964 Coronavirus cases in NC representing 93 of 100 counties and 82 deaths. The latest information and live county map below will be updated as new information from the CDC is released. It should be noted that NC DHHS is saying 3,908 cases across 91 counties and 74 deaths while the CDC and WHO report 3,735 cases across 93 counties. On March 20 alone, 8 NC counties officially received their first confirmed cases. April 8 saw the largest number of new deaths in NC (10 cases). Chat option below the state map.
United States fatality rate: 3.6% | North Carolina fatality rate: 2.1%
82 deaths in NC – To date: 1 death in Cabarrus County, 2 in Burke, 5 in Johnston County, 2 in Rowan County, 10 in Mecklenburg County, 1 in Buncombe County, 1 in Onslow County, 9 in Guilford, 1 in Brunswick, 2 in Rockingham, 4 in Henderson, 1 in Wilkes County, 1 in Montgomery, 1 in Northampton County, 1 in Bertie, 1 in Durham, 1 in Pitt, 2 in Davidson, 1 in Martin, 1 in Cherokee County, 1 in Carteret, 2 in Davie, 3 in Forsyth, 1 in Craven, 1 in Union, 3 in Wilson, 3 in Gaston, 1 in Columbus, 1 in Hertford, 1 in Catawba, 2 in Randolph, 2 in Moore, 1 in Nash County, 1 in Cumberland, 1 in Iredell, 1 in Macon, 1 in Franklin, 1 in Stanly, 1 in Dare, 1 in Orange, and 2 deaths in Harnett County. The 1st death in Carteret County was a VA resident and will be included in that state’s data.
Readers are encouraged to ask questions and engage in conversations HERE.
DISCLAIMER: This website is not affiliated with the State of NC, NCDHHS, any county health department, the CDC, or other government entity.
Source: Live Updates via CDC Application Programming Interface ( API )
NEW: CDC and state governments now recommending the use of cloth masks for all residents attending to essential business in public. Also, see the new CDC recommendations on wearing masks under the timeline section below.
PARENTS: Please read this early analysis by the CDC on new possible guidance on children coming soon.
NC Department Of Health And Human Services Guidelines
- Social distancing: Avoid public spaces with large gathering of people and limit venturing out in to public unless absolutely unavoidable. When venturing out in to public, limit touching anything and maintain at the very minimum of 6 feet distance from others.
- Wash hands with warm water and antibacterial soap for 30 seconds many times a day. Clean and disinfect your home, car, and office surroundings.
- Do not touch your mouth, nose, or eyes.
- Wear a cloth mask anytime you are in public. But, do not let this be a false sense of security and letting your guard down on social distancing and hand washing. Wearing a cloth mask in public should ONLY be on absolutely necessary visits to medical appointments, grocery shopping, and other needs.
- Sneeze and cough in to a tissue or sleeve of your shirt. Discard tissue immediately and wash your hands.
- Do not leave your home if you are sick and wear a face mask. If you must see a Doctor or other professional, call ahead.
- Pregnant women are now considered a high-risk group by NC DHHS.
- The elderly and medically compromised persons are at significant risk with Coronavirus. If you fall in to these demographics, strictly limit (if any) venturing out in to public.
- Obesity is now a very significant risk factor to complications when being medically treated after infection.
- Strictly limit who comes in to your home.
- Ask people visiting you to immediately wash their hands and wear a mask.
- Limit distance to anyone in your home to a minimum of 6 feet.
- For family members of the elderly and medically compromised, please consider doing all shopping and outside tasks for your loved one’s at home. When delivering supplies, limit your interaction (6 feet) and disinfect anything brought in to the home.
- For unavoidable medical visits, or other visits outside the home, wear a face mask and avoid touching anything.
- Maintain healthy sleep, hydration, good foods, and vitamins to help build immunity.
- Get 30 minutes of exercise a day.
- Continue social interaction via text messaging, email, social media, or other technology.
- Effectively deal with anxiety, fear, and uncertainty.
April 8 – New CDC recommendations on wearing masks 1) Use as thick of material as need and still be able to breathe under it. 2) Wear on ALL trips in public or outdoors. 3) Make sure it covers both nose and mouth. 4) Wash the mask daily and after each trip outdoors along with hand washing.
April 7 – Governor Cooper announced financial help for essential workers and their childcare needs.
April 3 – The CDC and most state governments are encouraging the use of cloth masks for ALL residents when attending to essential business in public.
March 29 – Do you need help finding food for your child? Text FOODNC to 877-877. You will be asked to enter your address. You will receive a text back with the location of the closest meal sites and serving times. You can also call 2-1-1 to speak with an operator 24/7 who can help locate meal sites and other resources.
March 27 – Governor Roy Cooper issued an executive order to begin on Monday, March 30th at 5 pm for all statewide residents to stay at home. This executive order allows for essential movement outside one’s home and lists exceptions for grocery shopping, visiting pharmacies, and seeing a physician. Non-essential businesses are ordered closed. Additionally, the governor’s executive order prohibits gatherings of 10 or more people. The stay at home proclamation is for all 100 counties in NC and provides for misdemeanor charges if law enforcement discovers someone in public doing non-essential activities. We will continue to provide live updates to county cases involving the COVID-19 coronavirus using the map above.
March 23 – Governor Roy Cooper provided a live update on his second executive order to continue NC schools closed till May 15, 2020. Several city and town municipalities today initiated quarantines of their local areas absent a state mandate.
March 20 – NC DHHS notes that community acquired cases are now confirmed in the state. In the coming days, this will mark the end of containment guidelines and move to mitigation guidelines.
March 19 – Governor Roy Cooper added new guidelines for pregnant women who are now considered high-risk by the NC Department of Health and Human Services ( NCDHHS ).
March 17 – Governor Cooper issues executive order to prohibit dine-in customers at county restaurants and bars, and waived requirements for unemployment benefits.
March 14 – Governor Roy Cooper issues an emergency executive order to cancel all NC County schools in the state.
March 13 – President Trump declares a national state of emergency.
March 11, 2020 – The World Health Organization ( WHO ) declares the COVID-19 coronavirus a pandemic.
March 10, 2020 – NC Governor Roy Cooper declares a state of emergency for all 100 counties in the state.
- I live in a NC County where there are no confirmed cases, I am young, not medically compromised, and very healthy. Do I need to take precautions? YES. While you may be young and healthy, if you get this virus you could then become a spreader to those in the community who are medically compromised and elderly.
- What does community acquired mean? Community acquired means that person-to-person transmission is happening locally at the county and city level versus acquiring COVID-19 by travel to China, other region, or other state.
More Than 100 Confirmed Cases
Areas with more than 100 confirmed cases: Durham, Wake, Forsyth, Guilford, and Mecklenburg County.
EOF> Live NC County Map Coronavirus