Residents of New South Wales are unaware that strict new regulations are working as early as the weekend, as the state has recorded 110 new local incidents.
The blockade of Greater Sydney is currently in its fourth week and is expected to end at the end of the month.
However, with at least 60 new cases prevalent in the community, partly or in total during the infection period, and the number of cases has increased significantly from 78 the day before, Prime Minister Gladys Beregikrian could extend the stay-at-home order. It seems that the sex is high.
“This is a high number, but it reflects the large number of tests we have done,” Bellezi Klean admitted Wednesday.
“The simple message is that this is really serious.”
A record number of tests (83,477) were conducted from 24 hours to 8 pm on Tuesday.
Ms. Beregikrian struck down a question about modeling. This suggests that Sydney needs to be closed until September at the earliest.
Of the new cases, 43 have been infected throughout the community and 17 have been in the community during part of the infection period. The quarantine status of 13 cases is under investigation.
About 54 are related to known cases and 56 are under investigation.
Ms Berejiklian said the state was “very successful” in limiting the spread of the virus, despite the low number of vaccinations.
“In fact, we can’t live as freely as we need to, until the vaccination rate goes up,” she said.
“That’s one of the things the New South Wales government can’t control.”
The blockade changed the high school timetable and rescheduled language and dance exams this week.
The NSW Education Standards Authority has pledged to work with NSW Health to identify where changes need to be made to the HSC to limit confusion.
Paul Martin, CEO of NESA, has vowed that students will get an HSC this year.
106 patients are hospitalized at COVID-19 in New South Wales, 23 are in the intensive care unit, and 11 are ventilated.
Since the outbreak of Greater Sydney began on June 16, there have been 1528 cases and 5 deaths.
Jeremy McAnulty of NSW Health urged people to be “especially vigilant” in Cumberland, Merrylands, Gilford, Bell Rose, Toongabbie, Seven Hills, Mount Druitt, Rooty Hill, Lakemba, Fairfield, Haymarket and Wollongong.
The list of exposed sites published by NSW Health on Wednesday night focuses on the western part of Sydney, with pharmacies in Merrylands, Auburn and Punchbowl.
The mascot gardener was exposed on Saturday for a three-hour stretch.
Three sites in Wollongong and nearby Fairy Meadow are also included in the list.
Customer Service Minister Victor Dominero said New South Wales Services had received 15,500 assistance applications by 11:00 am Wednesday, and the state has processed $ 196 million worth of these applications to date. He said he had deposited $ 26 million in.
Meanwhile, after a COVID-19-positive delivery driver from Sydney visits the area and infects another, people in and around the central western town of Orange are the first full day of a seven-day blockade.
The blockade in the municipal areas of Orange, Blayney and Cabonne is the first time a stay-at-home order has been imposed in the New South Wales region.
Police carry out active patrols and compliance checks with high visibility to ensure local compliance.
Residents can only go shopping for essentials, medical and compassionate needs, exercise in groups of two or less, work or higher education that cannot be done at home.
Residents of Greater Sydney and the surrounding area are currently in the fourth week of the blockade restriction and are currently due to expire at the end of this month.
Sydney’s construction market has closed for the next two weeks.
A complete list of NSW exposure sites can be found at health.nsw.gov.au.
NSW COVID-19 cases spike to 110 Source link NSW COVID-19 cases spike to 110