Health & Wellness
Friday, 08 January 2021 11:44

SITUATION UPDATE: COVID-19 January 8, 2021

OSDH Advisory

This week, 76 Oklahoma counties are in the “orange" and one county in the "yellow" risk level for the COVID-19 Risk Level System. OSDH continues to monitor closely the statewide hospitalization trends for COVID-19.

The COVID-19 Risk Level System will be updated every Friday in the Situation Update at 11:00 a.m. This week’s map can be seen in this update below the test results chart.

As OSDH continues to meet with stakeholders across the state, the COVID-19 Alert Map is subject to further revisions as science and public health guidance advances with the ongoing pandemic.

As of this advisory, there are 320,586 cases of COVID-19 in Oklahoma.

3,504 is today's 7-day rolling average for the number of new cases reported.

There are 31 additional deaths identified to report.

  • One in Choctaw County, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • Four in Comanche County, three males in the 50-64 age group, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Creek County, one male in the 50-64 age group.
  • One in Custer County, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Kay County, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Latimer County, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Le Flore County, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Lincoln County, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • Two in Logan County, one female in the 18-35 age group, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in McClain County, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Murray County, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • Two in Oklahoma County, one male in the 50-64 age group, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Osage County, one male in the 50-64 age group.
  • One in Pawnee County, one female in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Rogers County, one female in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Sequoyah County, one female in the 50-64 age group.
  • One in Stephens County, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Texas County, one female in the 65 or older age group.
  • Seven in Tulsa County, two females in the 36-49 age group, one female in the 50-64 age group, two males in the 50-64 age group, two males in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Washington County, one male in the 65 or older age group.

There are 2,703 total deaths in the state.

Additional hospitalization data can be found in the Hospital Tiers report, published evenings Monday through Friday.

For more information, visit https://oklahoma.gov/covid19.html.

COVID-19 Oklahoma Test Results

Cases

320,586

*Total Cumulative Negative Specimens to Date

2,477,328

*Total Cumulative Number of Specimens to Date

2,799,072

Acute Care OSDH Licensed Facility Hospitalizations

1,784

Other Types of Facilities Hospitalizations

177

Total Cumulative Hospitalizations

18,418

Total Cumulative Deaths

2,703

*The total includes laboratory information provided to OSDH at the time of the report. As a result, counts are subject to change. Total counts may not reflect unique individuals. 

***The purpose of publishing aggregated statistical COVID-19 data through the OSDH Dashboard, the Executive Order Report, and the Weekly Epidemiology and Surveillance Report is to support the needs of the general public in receiving important and necessary information regarding the state of the health and safety of the citizens of Oklahoma. These resources may be used only for statistical purposes and may not be used in any way that would determine the identity of any reported cases.

Data Source: Acute Disease Service, Oklahoma State Department of Health.
*As of 2021-1-08 at 7:00 a.m.

COVID-19 Risk Level System

risk phases

As of Jan. 07, 2021

Detailed case statistics are published on the website. Click here for more information.

Thursday, 07 January 2021 12:54

SITUATION UPDATE: COVID-19 January 7, 2021

OSDH Update

As of this advisory, there are 315,354 cases of COVID-19 in Oklahoma.

3,488 is today's 7-day rolling average for the number of new cases reported.

There are 39 additional deaths identified to report.

  • One in Carter County, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Cherokee County, one female in the 65 or older age group.
  • Two in Cleveland County, two males in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Coal County, one female in the 65 or older age group.
  • Two in Creek County, one female in the 65 or older age group, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • Two in Custer County, two males in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Delaware County, one female in the 65 or older age group.
  • Three in Kay County, one male in the 36-49 age group, one female in the 50-64 age group, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Kiowa County, one female in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Le Flore County, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • Two in Logan County, two males in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in McClain County, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in McCurtain County, one female in the 65 or older age group.
  • Two in Muskogee County, one female in the 65 or older age group, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Oklahoma County, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Okmulgee County, one male in the 50-64 age group.
  • Two in Osage County, two females in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Ottawa County, one female in the 50-64 age group.
  • One in Payne County, one female in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Pontotoc County, one female in the 65 or older age group.
  • Eight in Tulsa County, one male in the 50-64 age group, five females in the 65 or older age group, two males in the 65 or older age group.
  • Three in Washington County, one male in the 50-64 age group, two males in the 65 or older age group.

There are 2,672 total deaths in the state.

Additional hospitalization data can be found in the Hospital Tiers report, published evenings Monday through Friday.

For more information, visit https://oklahoma.gov/covid19.html.

COVID-19 Oklahoma Test Results

Cases

315,354

*Total Cumulative Negative Specimens to Date

2,462,941

*Total Cumulative Number of Specimens to Date

2,779,745

Acute Care OSDH Licensed Facility Hospitalizations

1,795

Other Types of Facilities Hospitalizations

192

Total Cumulative Hospitalizations

18,193

Total Cumulative Deaths

2,672

*The total includes laboratory information provided to OSDH at the time of the report. As a result, counts are subject to change. Total counts may not reflect unique individuals. 

***The purpose of publishing aggregated statistical COVID-19 data through the OSDH Dashboard, the Executive Order Report, and the Weekly Epidemiology and Surveillance Report is to support the needs of the general public in receiving important and necessary information regarding the state of the health and safety of the citizens of Oklahoma. These resources may be used only for statistical purposes and may not be used in any way that would determine the identity of any reported cases.

Data Source: Acute Disease Service, Oklahoma State Department of Health.
*As of 2021-1-07 at 7:00 a.m.

Detailed case statistics are published on the website. Click here for more information.

DOD Press Release

"On behalf of Operation Warp Speed, I am proud to report that today, 811,600 additional vaccines were distributed to the American people. Today's great work brings the total number of vaccine doses distributed to 19,633,525."

Wednesday, 06 January 2021 20:11

SITUATION UPDATE: COVID-19 December 6, 2021

As of this advisory, there are 311,573 cases of COVID-19 in Oklahoma.

3,506 is today's 7-day rolling average for the number of new cases reported.

There are 62 additional deaths identified to report.

  • Six in Bryan County, one male in the 18-35 age group, three females in the 65 or older age group, two males in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Canadian County, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • Seven in Comanche County, two females in the 65 or older age group, five males in the 65 or older age group.
  • Two in Creek County, two females in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Custer County, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • Two in Grady County, two males in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Hughes County, one female in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Jackson County, one male in the 18-35 age group.
  • One in Jefferson County, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • Six in Kay County, four females in the 65 or older age group, two males in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Latimer County, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Le Flore County, one female in the 65 or older age group.
  • Two in Logan County, one female in the 65 or older age group, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Mayes County, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • Two in McCurtain County, two females in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Murray County, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Muskogee County, one female in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Nowata County, one male in the 50-64 age group.
  • Two in Oklahoma County, one male in the 36-49 age group, one male in the 50-64 age group.
  • One in Payne County, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Pottawatomie County, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Rogers County, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • Two in Sequoyah County, one female in the 65 or older age group, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Stephens County, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • 13 in Tulsa County, one male in the 36-49 age group, two males in the 50-64 age group, seven females in the 65 or older age group, three males in the 65 or older age group.
  • Two in Wagoner County, two males in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Washington County, one female in the 36-49 age group.

There are 2,633 total deaths in the state.

Additional hospitalization data can be found in the Hospital Tiers report, published evenings Monday through Friday.

For more information, visit https://oklahoma.gov/covid19.html.

COVID-19 Oklahoma Test Results

Cases

311,573

*Total Cumulative Negative Specimens to Date

2,447,350

*Total Cumulative Number of Specimens to Date

2,759,122

Acute Care OSDH Licensed Facility Hospitalizations

1,823

Other Types of Facilities Hospitalizations

171

Total Cumulative Hospitalizations

17,886

Total Cumulative Deaths

2,633

*The total includes laboratory information provided to OSDH at the time of the report. As a result, counts are subject to change. Total counts may not reflect unique individuals. 

***The purpose of publishing aggregated statistical COVID-19 data through the OSDH Dashboard, the Executive Order Report, and the Weekly Epidemiology and Surveillance Report is to support the needs of the general public in receiving important and necessary information regarding the state of the health and safety of the citizens of Oklahoma. These resources may be used only for statistical purposes and may not be used in any way that would determine the identity of any reported cases.

Data Source: Acute Disease Service, Oklahoma State Department of Health.
*As of 2021-1-06 at 7:00 a.m.

Detailed case statistics are published on the website. Click here for more information.


For the expected, unexpected and everything in between, come and see the staff at Family Medical walk-in clinic.


Opened 7 days a week, no appointment needed.


COVID testing is available in addition to all the other services you have come to expect from your family at EOMC.


Give them a call today at 918-635-3576.

 

Located at 104 Wall Street in Poteau, right across from the hospital

 


Come and see the EOMC Difference!

Eastern Oklahoma Medical Center provides quality care through commitment and compassion.
Since 1950, EOMC has worked to provide quality healthcare throughout Southeastern Oklahoma. EOMC is a public non-profit entity overseen by a Board of Trustees appointed by the Leflore County Commissioners. Our goal is to efficiently provide comprehensive personal healthcare services by making available modern medical equipment, specialized medical services and medical knowledge which would be limited without proper facilities.

Tuesday, 05 January 2021 18:25

SITUATION UPDATE: COVID-19 January 5, 2021

OSDH Advisory

As of this advisory, there are 308,268 cases of COVID-19 in Oklahoma.

3,498 is today's 7-day rolling average for the number of new cases reported.

There are 19 additional deaths identified to report.

  • One in Canadian County, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • Two in Cleveland County, one female in the 65 or older age group, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Comanche County, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Cotton County, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • Two in Custer County, two males in the 65 or older age group.
  • Two in Garfield County, one male in the 50-64 age group, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Mayes County, one female in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in McCurtain County, one female in the 50-64 age group.
  • Three in Oklahoma County, one female in the 50-64 age group, two males in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Ottawa County, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Pawnee County, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Payne County, one female in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Stephens County, one female in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Tulsa County, one male in the 65 or older age group.

There are 2,571 total deaths in the state.

Additional hospitalization data can be found in the Hospital Tiers report, published evenings Monday through Friday.

For more information, visit https://oklahoma.gov/covid19.html.

COVID-19 Oklahoma Test Results

Cases

308,268

*Total Cumulative Negative Specimens to Date

2,429,765

*Total Cumulative Number of Specimens to Date

2,734,583

Acute Care OSDH Licensed Facility Hospitalizations

1,731

Other Types of Facilities Hospitalizations

178

Total Cumulative Hospitalizations

17,554

Total Cumulative Deaths

2,571

*The total includes laboratory information provided to OSDH at the time of the report. As a result, counts are subject to change. Total counts may not reflect unique individuals. 

***The purpose of publishing aggregated statistical COVID-19 data through the OSDH Dashboard, the Executive Order Report, and the Weekly Epidemiology and Surveillance Report is to support the needs of the general public in receiving important and necessary information regarding the state of the health and safety of the citizens of Oklahoma. These resources may be used only for statistical purposes and may not be used in any way that would determine the identity of any reported cases.

Data Source: Acute Disease Service, Oklahoma State Department of Health.
*As of 2021-1-04 at 7:00 a.m.

Detailed casae statistics are published on the website. Click here for more information.

Monday, 04 January 2021 19:32

January is National Blood Donor Month

Press Release

An Indiana Family is Celebrating Blood Donors, Organ Donors and Their Son’s Recovery from a Very Complicated Transplant

January is designated as National Volunteer Blood Donor Month by The American Red Cross. During this month, blood donations typically drop off due to holiday breaks from schools, inclement weather and winter illnesses. However, January is a month of great need for blood donations partially due to holiday-postponed elective surgeries and holiday schedules that preclude donors from giving blood. This and every January to come, a COTA family in Indiana will be forever grateful to the blood donors whose blood was used throughout their son’s transplant journey and his life-saving, and complicated, transplant.

Megan and Brian Riley of Washington, Indiana, are stepping into 2021 hoping and praying this is a year of no medical emergencies, no surgeries, no complications and no setbacks for their son, Lawson, who will be celebrating his 5th birthday in April -- a dream come true for this young family. 

Lawson was born at 26 weeks to first-time parents, Megan and Brian. He weighed 1 pound and 11 ounces and measured 13 inches in length. While scared many times during those first days of Lawson’s life, Megan and Brian watched their little baby in the Neonatal Intensive Care Unit (NICU) fight to gain weight, support his own body with adequate oxygen and consistently overcome many obstacles. Megan distinctly remembers the moment when she and Brian had stepped away from the NICU to pack some of their clothes and belongings because they were told Lawson was soon going to be released. While gathering their personal items, Lawson’s doctor called to tell them a new hospital x-ray was showing something troubling. Very soon after that June telephone call, Lawson was diagnosed with Necrotizing Enterocolitis (NEC), which is a very serious disease that occurs when intestinal tissue becomes damaged and begins to die. It most often affects premature infants, like Lawson. The tiny baby was quickly transferred via ambulance (while Brian and Megan followed closely behind in their car) to Riley Hospital for Children in Indianapolis.

At that point in their journey, Megan remembers the road ahead for their family seemed very long and bumpy. “When we first arrived at Riley we were told our baby would require multiple surgeries throughout the following week and told he had only a slight chance of survival,” Megan said. “We were given the choice of letting our baby go in peace or proceed with surgery. We opted for surgery.”

While the surgery was deemed a success, Lawson’s medical team was not sure he would pull through. After a long and stressful three days, the medical team was able to go back in and finish the surgery. The team of pediatric surgeons had removed 99% of Lawson’s intestines and placed a central line and G-tube so the two-month old infant could receive and excrete nutrients, fluids and medications. According to Megan, this was the official beginning of Lawson’s transplant journey.

By July 2016, Lawson had progressed enough to wear clothing and to be moved to an open crib. He had even been weaned off oxygen support. By the end of the month he weighed just about six pounds; however, signs of infection put him back on oxygen and added a multitude of medications. In August, Megan and Brian were trained in G-tube care, emergency G-tube replacement and central line dressing changes. Despite some troubling liver numbers, Lawson was proceeding in the right direction. On September 9th, after nearly five months inpatient with 24-hour nursing care, an eight-pound Lawson had passed the required medical tests to make the two-hour trip home. When they pulled into their driveway they carried in their precious baby boy along with medications, oxygen tanks, weekly blood and lab draw equipment and a rigorous nurse/therapy schedule … but the family of three was finally home.

For several months at home, Lawson grew and continued to progress. The family made a few trips back and forth to Riley to fix complications to his central line, but primarily they were at home. But on December 22nd a fever sent the family to the emergency room. The fear of an infection prompted Lawson to be admitted, once again, to Riley Hospital for Children. Lawson tested positive for RSV Type B and pneumonia, which kept the family of three inpatient at Riley until Christmas Day.

Megan and Brian had known for quite some time that Lawson’s long-term survival depended on a complicated, life-saving transplant. In January 2017, Lawson’s medical team told them it was time to officially start the process of transplant evaluation. Megan distinctly remembers a conversation with the Riley transplant social worker who strongly suggested they consider fundraising for the transplant-related medical costs they would be facing at the time of transplant and into the future. She told Megan to call the Children’s Organ Transplant Association (COTA) to see how they could help. On March 14th, Megan called COTA to learn more and ask many questions about how exactly COTA might make things a little less stressful.

On March 15th, Megan and Brian returned the paperwork and officially became part of the COTA Family. March 15th was also the day they received the call telling them Lawson had officially been listed with a 1A priority for a multivisceral transplant … a stomach, a pancreas, small intestines, liver and a colon.

The Children’s Organ Transplant Association (COTA) uniquely understands that parents who care for a child or young adult before, during and after a life-saving transplant have enough to deal with, so COTA’s model shifts the responsibility for fundraising to a community team of trained volunteers. COTA is a 501(c)3 charity so all contributions to COTA are tax deductible to the fullest extent of the law, and COTA funds are available for a lifetime of transplant-related expenses.

On April 19, 2017, a COTA fundraising specialist trained a volunteer team of family members and for the COTA for Lawson R campaign. The COTA staff member walked the group of attendees through the entire COTA fundraising process and shared information about fundraising templates, fundraising guidance and the no-cost website the volunteers and family would be given for fundraising and promoting the family’s story. This group of family members and friends quickly got to work organizing fundraisers for COTA in honor of Lawson to help with mounting transplant-related expenses.

According to Megan, “From the moment we reached out to COTA, our hearts were set at ease. COTA provided hope to our family at a time when we were struggling to prepare ourselves for what was yet to come. Prior to Lawson’s transplant, COTA staff members talked to us and assured us they were ready to help. It comforted me to connect with other COTA families through the website we were provided. It was a blessing to read how others were navigating their transplant journeys … and it made me start to believe that we would make it through as well.”

“I simply will never forget the peace of mind I was able to achieve while reading other COTA families’ stories, especially their happy endings,” Megan said. “They allowed me to hope that Lawson’s story would also have a happy ending and that our COTA story might someday be a source of inspiration for another transplant family.”

The COTA in honor of Lawson R volunteers, a team of dedicated family members and friends, organized creative COTA fundraisers and within a matter of months, the team’s $40,000 fundraising goal was achieved.

Megan and Brian had often wondered if they would ever be given the chance to celebrate Lawson’s first birthday. On April 29th (10 days after their COTA Volunteer Training) they most certainly did. Megan remembers a smiling Lawson celebrating his first birthday with family. She also remembers that just a few days prior to this milestone celebration, Lawson developed a central line infection that put him back in Riley for a few days, but he was released in time to be at home for his birthday party.

But reality struck on May 30th when Lawson was admitted to Riley -- this time with multiple GI bleeds. Megan and Brian were told he would not be released again until after receiving a transplant. Lawson had become quite ill from his Total Parenteral Nutrition (TPN) and he was severely jaundiced. According to Megan, “Luckily on June 7th we received the news we had both been looking forward to and dreading. Lawson had a match.”

On June 8, 2017, Lawson’s multivisceral transplant was performed at Riley. The one-year-old received a stomach, colon, intestines, pancreas and liver -- and had his damaged spleen removed. His post-transplant recovery was very slow. Due to his premature lung disease, it took him three weeks to wean off the ventilator. He was then moved to Riley’s 9th floor for further recovery and inpatient therapy. While there, specialists started working with him in the areas of speech, occupational and physical therapy. Lawson was discharged on August 4, 2017.

“Lawson’s first year post transplant was pretty incredible,” Megan remembers. “He hit so many firsts. He learned to sit up, to crawl, to pull himself up and even to walk. We were simply amazed. Lawson started taking a bottle with formula and his feeding tube was removed.”

Today, four-year-old Lawson is making tremendous strides. His speech is greatly improved and he is beginning to speak in small sentences. Lawson is also counting to 10 and knows most of the alphabet. According to Megan, Lawson absolutely loves cars, trucks, tractors, buses … anything with wheels. And the best update? Lawson is the healthiest he has ever been. His last hospital stay was a year ago, which is the longest stretch he has ever gone.

Megan shared, “Through this incredible journey, COTA has been like an experienced friend to us. This whole transplant world was something neither my husband nor I knew much about. From day one, COTA has been there for us providing comfort, understanding and HOPE … when we needed it the most. The COTA staff is always trying to find new and better ways to help transplant families -- not only financially, but also emotionally. Our son is now three and half years post transplant and COTA continues to offer support and guidance … and will do so for a lifetime.”

Megan and Brian remain hopeful Lawson will continue to grow and thrive and make tremendous strides while continuing to work with specialists in many areas. All of these services come with costs, but costs they do not have to stress about because of the generosity of COTA Miracle Makers. They are extremely thankful to know COTA funds raised in Lawson’s honor are available to help with these, and other, ongoing transplant-related expenses.

“It is a huge reassurance to us to know the funds that have been raised for COTA in Lawson’s honor will be there as he grows older and as we continue to have transplant-related expenses,” said Megan. “Even with the uncertainty in our world, it is good to know our family can count on COTA through it all.”

For more information about the Children’s Organ Transplant Association (COTA),

or to find a COTA family in your area, please email .

Monday, 04 January 2021 19:19

SITUATION UPDATE: COVID-19 January 4, 2020

OSDH Advisory

As of this advisory, there are 306,771 cases of COVID-19 in Oklahoma.

3,455 is today's 7-day rolling average for the number of new cases reported.

There are 5 additional deaths identified to report.

  • One in Cherokee County, one female in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Custer County, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Garfield County, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Garvin County, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Oklahoma County, one male in the 50-64 age group.

There are 2,552 total deaths in the state.

Additional hospitalization data can be found in the Hospital Tiers report, published evenings Monday through Friday.

For more information, visit https://oklahoma.gov/covid19.html.

COVID-19 Oklahoma Test Results

Cases

306,771

*Total Cumulative Negative Specimens to Date (As of 12/31/20)

2,394,318

*Total Cumulative Number of Specimens to Date (As of 12/31/20)

2,691,172

Acute Care OSDH Licensed Facility Hospitalizations (As of 12/31/20)

1,750

Other Types of Facilities Hospitalizations (As of 12/31/20)

160

Total Cumulative Hospitalizations

17,493

Total Cumulative Deaths

2,552

*The total includes laboratory information provided to OSDH at the time of the report. As a result, counts are subject to change. Total counts may not reflect unique individuals. 

***The purpose of publishing aggregated statistical COVID-19 data through the OSDH Dashboard, the Executive Order Report, and the Weekly Epidemiology and Surveillance Report is to support the needs of the general public in receiving important and necessary information regarding the state of the health and safety of the citizens of Oklahoma. These resources may be used only for statistical purposes and may not be used in any way that would determine the identity of any reported cases.

Data Source: Acute Disease Service, Oklahoma State Department of Health.
*As of 2021-1-04 at 7:00 a.m.

Detailed case statistics are published on the website. Click here for more information.

OSDH Update

The COVID-19 numbers reported today are from Jan. 2nd and 3rd.

As of this advisory, there are 304,072 cases of COVID-19 in Oklahoma.

January 2nd:

5,002 Cases

3,156 7-day rolling average

45,189 14-day rolling average

12,904 Specimens reported

January 3rd:

3,015 Cases

3,562 7-day rolling average

43,234 14-day rolling average

6,139 Specimens reported

There are 20 additional deaths identified to report.

  • One in Blaine County, one male in the 50-64 age group.
  • One in Cherokee County, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • Two in Cleveland County, one female in the 65 or older age group, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • Two in Comanche County, two males in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Garvin County, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Kay County, one female in the 65 or older age group.
  • Four in Oklahoma County, one male in the 36-49 age group, one male in the 50-64 age group, two males in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Okmulgee County, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Pottawatomie County, one male in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Seminole County, one female in the 50-64 age group.
  • Four in Tulsa County, one female in the 65 or older age group, three males in the 65 or older age group.
  • One in Wagoner County, one female in the 65 or older age group.

There are 2,547 total deaths in the state.

Additional hospitalization data can be found in the Hospital Tiers report, published evenings Monday through Friday.

For more information, visit https://oklahoma.gov/covid19.html.

COVID-19 Oklahoma Test Results

Cases

304,072

*Total Cumulative Negative Specimens to Date (As of 12/31/20)

2,394,318

*Total Cumulative Number of Specimens to Date (As of 12/31/20)

2,691,172

Acute Care OSDH Licensed Facility Hospitalizations (As of 12/31/20)

1,750

Other Types of Facilities Hospitalizations (As of 12/31/20)

160

Total Cumulative Hospitalizations

17,441

Total Cumulative Deaths

2,547

*The total includes laboratory information provided to OSDH at the time of the report. As a result, counts are subject to change. Total counts may not reflect unique individuals. 

***The purpose of publishing aggregated statistical COVID-19 data through the OSDH Dashboard, the Executive Order Report, and the Weekly Epidemiology and Surveillance Report is to support the needs of the general public in receiving important and necessary information regarding the state of the health and safety of the citizens of Oklahoma. These resources may be used only for statistical purposes and may not be used in any way that would determine the identity of any reported cases.

Data Source: Acute Disease Service, Oklahoma State Department of Health.
*As of 2021-1-03 at 7:00 a.m.

Detailed case statistics are published on the website. Click here for more information.