March data update: U.S. is facing a growing COVID-19 outbreak

According to the latest data from Johns Hopkins University, more and more Americans are being tested positive for COVID-19. As of Monday evening, the total number of infections had exceeded 164,000. More than 3,000 people have died from the virus so far, far more than the 9/11 terrorist attacks of 2001.

March data update: U.S. is facing a growing COVID-19 outbreak

According to the forecasting tool for all 50 states built by the Healthdata.org website, you can see when the states will see the peak number of deaths/hospital beds caused by the new coronavirus.

As the outbreak continues to spread, hard-hit areas, states, and the federal level have been hit by the economic impact of the COVID-19 outbreak. Believe that U.S. residents generally have a question – how long will this outbreak last?

In fact, we don’t know much about the new coronavirus so far, especially as it has hit some people hard, but it doesn’t do obvious damage to others.

March data update: U.S. is facing a growing COVID-19 outbreak

In New York, for example, the city at the center of the storm is trying to prevent its health-care infrastructure from collapsing under the weight of the outbreak.

In addition, researchers at the Institute for Health Indicators at the University of Washington have developed a model (portal) to estimate when each state will reach the peak of hospital and medical resource use and the number of infection deaths.

March data update: U.S. is facing a growing COVID-19 outbreak

The site now predicts that the U.S. will experience a spike in the number of new coronavirus deaths in mid-April, with 2,271 people being taken away by the disease on the 15th. In addition, as of early August, the new coronavirus may have caused more than 82,000 deaths.

Outside New York, Florida is expected to peak in early May. At the top of the page, the technical team behind the site strongly recommends that these predictions suggest that strict social alienation and other protections are still needed.