Last Updated on May 11, 2020 by Indiana State Department of Health
NOTE: The map shows 1524 total positive cases for Cass County as of Monday, May 11, up from 1,520 on Sunday.
SOURCE: News release from Indiana State Department of Health
INDIANAPOLIS — The Indiana State Department of Health (ISDH) today announced that 511 additional Hoosiers have been diagnosed with COVID-19 through testing at ISDH, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and private laboratories. That brings to 24,627 the total number of Indiana residents known to have the novel coronavirus following corrections to the previous day’s total.
Intensive care unit and ventilator capacity remains steady. Nearly 43 percent of ICU beds and more than 81 percent of ventilators were available as of Monday.
A total of 1,411 Hoosiers have been confirmed to have died of COVID-19, an increase of 32 over the previous day. Another 129 probable deaths have been reported based on clinical diagnoses in patients for whom no positive test is on record. Deaths are reported based on when data are received by ISDH and occurred over multiple days.
To date, 146,688 tests have been reported to ISDH, up from 140,029 on Sunday.
Marion County had the most new cases, at 178. Other counties with more than 10 new cases were Allen (19), Bartholomew (14), Elkhart (15), Hamilton (11), Hendricks (15), Howard (11), Johnson (19), Lake (58), Montgomery (12), Morgan (11), Porter (18), Shelby (11), St. Joseph (19) and Tippecanoe (11). The Lake County totals include results from East Chicago and Gary, which have their own health departments. A complete list of cases by county is posted at www.coronavirus.in.gov, which is updated daily at noon. Cases are listed by county of residence.
Hoosiers who have symptoms of COVID-19 and those who have been exposed and need a test to return to work are encouraged to visit a state-sponsored testing site, which can be found at the COVID-19 testing link at www.coronavirus.in.gov. Individuals without symptoms who are at high risk because they are over age 65, have diabetes, obesity, high blood pressure or another underlying condition, as well as those who are pregnant, live with a high-risk individual or are a member of a minority population that’s at greater risk for severe illness, also are encouraged to get tested.
Individuals should bring proof of Indiana residency such as a state-issued ID, work ID or utility bill.