Food bank of iowa donations

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Mayo Clinic is tracking COVID-19 cases and forecasting hot spots to keep our staff and hospitals safe. You can use this data to protect yourself and the people you love. All data and predictions include the Delta variant and other SARS-Co V-2 variants. See our data sources or read the glossary of terms. Data is compiled from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. We also use historical data from The COVID Tracking Project. State population data is from the 2019 census estimates from the United States Census Bureau. Data is compiled from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Covid Act Now, Mayo Clinic patient data, Minnesota Department of Health, the Unacast Social Distancing Scoreboard, the United States Department of Health & Human Services, and USAFacts. We also use historical data from The COVID Tracking Project. The data shown here reflects known or documented cases. The actual number of infections is likely significantly higher. It's not uncommon to see delays or gaps in the raw numbers reported. When lags occur in the COVID-19 data reported by counties and states, the Mayo Clinic data science team uses complex statistical modeling to estimate these values until final numbers are available. This is the percentage of people in the selected population (by state or United States) who have had at least one dose of any COVID-19 vaccine. This is the percentage of people in the selected population (by state or United States) who are fully vaccinated. This includes people who have had one dose of the Janssen/Johnson & Johnson vaccine or two doses of the Pfizer-Bio NTech vaccine or Moderna vaccine. Average daily cases are the average number of new cases a day for the past seven days. This seven-day rolling average is calculated to smooth out fluctuations in daily case count reporting. Average positive test rate is the percentage of coronavirus tests that are positive for the virus in the past seven days out of the total tests reported in that time period. Fatality rate is the proportion of people who die of those who tested positive for COVID-19. Total cases are the cumulative number of cases in any given area, including probable cases and cases confirmed by testing. Uncertainty interval represents the possible range of estimates with 90% probability. In our forecasted hot spots views, the uncertainty interval is shown in parentheses, from the lower bound of the estimated forecast to the upper bound of the estimated forecast. Mayo Clinic data scientists forecast future COVID-19 cases using a Bayesian statistical model — named for English mathematician Thomas Bayes. This model automatically updates predictions over time, as new data is available. Mayo Clinic uses a Bayesian susceptible, infected, recovered (SIR) model. Our model parameters are updated with daily case counts every day and then use 500 simulations to produce a median forecast and 95% uncertainty interval for future cases. The infection rate used in this prediction model can vary across locations and time, due to the impact of changes in public behavior and different SARS-Co V-2 strains. Get a COVID-19 vaccine as soon as it's available to you. If you are fully vaccinated, you can return to many activities that you did before the pandemic — without wearing a mask, except where required by a rule or law. However, if you are in an area with substantial or high transmission of new cases in the past week, the CDC recommends wearing a mask indoors in public. If you haven’t had the COVID vaccine, you can take many steps to reduce your risk of infection. In communities where COVID-19 isn't spreading, you may be able to travel, visit restaurants and public places, and enjoy safe outdoor activities. If you are sick or you've been exposed to the coronavirus, stay home except to get medical care. Contact your health care provider for medical advice. If you’ve already recovered from COVID-19 you have antibodies that could help others fight the disease. Learn more about coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) and how it spreads. Data is compiled from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Covid Act Now, Mayo Clinic patient data, Minnesota Department of Health, the Unacast Social Distancing Scoreboard, the United States Department of Health & Human Services, and USAFacts. We also use historical data from The COVID Tracking Project. The data shown here reflects known or documented cases. The actual number of infections is likely significantly higher. It's not uncommon to see delays or gaps in the raw numbers reported. When lags occur in the COVID-19 data reported by counties and states, the Mayo Clinic data science team uses complex statistical modeling to estimate these values until final numbers are available. Mayo Clinic is tracking COVID-19 cases and forecasting hot spots to keep our staff and hospitals safe. You can use this data to protect yourself and the people you love. All data and predictions include the Delta variant and other SARS-Co V-2 variants. See our data sources or read the glossary of terms. Data is compiled from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. We also use historical data from The COVID Tracking Project. State population data is from the 2019 census estimates from the United States Census Bureau. Data is compiled from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Covid Act Now, Mayo Clinic patient data, Minnesota Department of Health, the Unacast Social Distancing Scoreboard, the United States Department of Health & Human Services, and USAFacts. We also use historical data from The COVID Tracking Project. The data shown here reflects known or documented cases. The actual number of infections is likely significantly higher. It's not uncommon to see delays or gaps in the raw numbers reported. When lags occur in the COVID-19 data reported by counties and states, the Mayo Clinic data science team uses complex statistical modeling to estimate these values until final numbers are available. This is the percentage of people in the selected population (by state or United States) who have had at least one dose of any COVID-19 vaccine. This is the percentage of people in the selected population (by state or United States) who are fully vaccinated. This includes people who have had one dose of the Janssen/Johnson & Johnson vaccine or two doses of the Pfizer-Bio NTech vaccine or Moderna vaccine. Average daily cases are the average number of new cases a day for the past seven days. This seven-day rolling average is calculated to smooth out fluctuations in daily case count reporting. Average positive test rate is the percentage of coronavirus tests that are positive for the virus in the past seven days out of the total tests reported in that time period. Fatality rate is the proportion of people who die of those who tested positive for COVID-19. Total cases are the cumulative number of cases in any given area, including probable cases and cases confirmed by testing. Uncertainty interval represents the possible range of estimates with 90% probability. In our forecasted hot spots views, the uncertainty interval is shown in parentheses, from the lower bound of the estimated forecast to the upper bound of the estimated forecast. Mayo Clinic data scientists forecast future COVID-19 cases using a Bayesian statistical model — named for English mathematician Thomas Bayes. This model automatically updates predictions over time, as new data is available. Mayo Clinic uses a Bayesian susceptible, infected, recovered (SIR) model. Our model parameters are updated with daily case counts every day and then use 500 simulations to produce a median forecast and 95% uncertainty interval for future cases. The infection rate used in this prediction model can vary across locations and time, due to the impact of changes in public behavior and different SARS-Co V-2 strains. Get a COVID-19 vaccine as soon as it's available to you. If you are fully vaccinated, you can return to many activities that you did before the pandemic — without wearing a mask, except where required by a rule or law. However, if you are in an area with substantial or high transmission of new cases in the past week, the CDC recommends wearing a mask indoors in public. If you haven’t had the COVID vaccine, you can take many steps to reduce your risk of infection. In communities where COVID-19 isn't spreading, you may be able to travel, visit restaurants and public places, and enjoy safe outdoor activities. If you are sick or you've been exposed to the coronavirus, stay home except to get medical care. Contact your health care provider for medical advice. If you’ve already recovered from COVID-19 you have antibodies that could help others fight the disease. Learn more about coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) and how it spreads. Data is compiled from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Covid Act Now, Mayo Clinic patient data, Minnesota Department of Health, the Unacast Social Distancing Scoreboard, the United States Department of Health & Human Services, and USAFacts. We also use historical data from The COVID Tracking Project. The data shown here reflects known or documented cases. The actual number of infections is likely significantly higher. It's not uncommon to see delays or gaps in the raw numbers reported. When lags occur in the COVID-19 data reported by counties and states, the Mayo Clinic data science team uses complex statistical modeling to estimate these values until final numbers are available.

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