Ontario now has more Govt-19 patients in the ICU than ever before

The enrollment of COVID-19 patients in Ontario’s intensive care units (ICUs) is higher than the previous epidemic, a state agency that monitors hospitals said Wednesday, with a further 2,333 cases reported in the province.

According to Critical Care Services Ontario (CCSO), which combines daily internal reports for hospitals and health organizations, there are currently 421 patients in ICUs in the province. That number includes the 32 people admitted on Tuesday, CCSO 46 said after a one-day registration on Monday.

The previous peak of 420 came in mid-January, during the height of the second wave of the epidemic.

According to the latest data, COVID-19 patients require about two weeks of critical care on average.

(You may notice that the ICU figures reported by the CCSO often differ from those in the Ministry of Health. COVID-19 Dashboard. This is because once a patient stops testing positive for the virus, the ministry removes them from its number, even if the patient is under critical care with complications. Therefore, the number of CCSOs is considered to be the most accurate calculation of the condition of hospitals.)

Watch | Medical experts discuss Ontario’s third wave of COVID-19:

Premier Duck Ford said he would not hesitate to “lock things up” as the number of COVID-19 cases increased and hospitals across Ontario were preparing for more capacity. But some health care providers say the province’s third-wave outbreak could be worse than a second, and they are urging people to stay home as Easter approaches. Jessica NG has the story. 1:56

Hospital officials expect the number of COVID-19 patients in the ICU to continue to rise to today’s record as new cases are increasing daily in recent days.

Anthony Dale, president of the Ontario Hospitals Association, said: “The situation is very serious.” Our critical care system in Ontario is not structured for such a major accident. ”

Dale paralyzed the condition of provincial hospitals with a plane crashing into the ground.

“Right now, the flight crew is advising passengers on the best way to protect themselves and be prepared for the impact,” he said in an interview.

“That’s what our health care system is trying to do right now: be prepared for the impact and make sure people who need access to life-saving care have the maximum probability of getting it.”

The increase in ICU admissions is largely driven by the prevalence of anxiety types in the province. Ontario’s COVID-19 Scientific Advisory Schedule, a panel of experts advising the government on its epidemiology, currently accounts for 69 percent of variants in new epidemics.

A The report was released this week, The table found that anxiety types were associated with a 63 percent increase in the risk of hospitalization, a 103 percent increase in the risk of requiring intensive care, and a 56 percent increase in the risk of dying from Covit-19.

When asked about the rising ICU enrollment and daily case numbers, Premier Duck Ford said he was “very concerned” and warned Ontarians against making plans for the upcoming Easter weekend get-together.

Emergency physicians and epidemiologists have repeatedly said that the B117 variant, first detected in the United Kingdom, is more dangerous than the province’s immunization campaign.

On that front, Ontario’s Ministry of Health said yesterday was a record day for vaccinations, with 89,873 shots delivered.

To date, Ontario has received 2,820,495 doses of vaccines from the federal government and delivered 2,192,253 or 77.8 percent of the drugs.

In an email yesterday, the Ford office outlined the current state of the vaccine expectation until the end of April.

Ontario is waiting to deliver the 396,630 Pfizer sizes expected on April 5th; 395,460 dose on April 12; 395,460 dose on April 19 and 396, 970 dose on April 26.

The province is still waiting for a second export of modernna sizes. The first 97,600 doses arrived in the week of March 22, while the second shipment of 225,400 doses expected in the week of March 29 was delayed and is now expected on April 7.

The 7-day average of daily cases rises to 2,316

Meanwhile, there are 785 new cases reported today in Toronto, 433 in Peel, 222 in York, 153 in Hamilton, 124 in Ottawa and 120 in Durham.

The labs completed 52,532 tests for the SARS-CoV-2 virus that causes COVID-19 and recorded a positive test rate of 4.8 percent.

The seven-day average of new daily cases rose to 2,316, the highest point since January 26th.

Public health departments recorded 15 more deaths with COVID-19, raising the official death toll to 7,366.

Sophia Harrison

Part time worker

I'm Sophia Harrison working as a part-time staff at the Costco since the past year until I become as an author at the iron blade, hope I can use my experiences with the supermarkets here.

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