There are 58 new COVID-19 related deaths in Oregon, raising the state’s death toll to 4,620, Oregon Health Authority reported Monday.
Oregon’s 4,564th COVID-19 related death is a 63-year-old man from Deschutes County who tested positive on April 27 and died on May 17 at St. Charles Bend Hospital. Presence of underlying conditions is being confirmed.
Oregon’s 4,579th COVID-19 related death is a 92-year-old woman from Deschutes County who tested positive on Aug. 12 and died on Aug. 26 at her residence. She had underlying conditions.
Oregon’s 4,596th COVID-19 related death is a 79-year-old woman from Deschutes County who tested positive on Aug. 26 and died on Aug. 29 at her residence. She had underlying conditions.
Oregon’s 4,606th COVID-19 related death is a 62-year-old man from Crook County who tested positive on Oct. 13 and died on Nov. 3 at St. Charles Bend Hospital. He had underlying conditions.
The OHA reported 2,125 new confirmed and presumptive cases of COVID-19, bringing the state total to 374,253.
The 58 new deaths and 2,125 new cases reported today include data recorded by counties for the three-day period between Friday and Sunday.
The new confirmed and presumptive COVID-19 cases reported today are in the following counties: Baker (7), Benton (43), Clackamas (205), Clatsop (17), Columbia (28), Coos (38), Crook (10), Curry (1), Deschutes (249), Douglas (61), Grant (2), Hood River (12), Jackson (85), Jefferson (36), Josephine (50), Klamath (21), Lane (169), Lincoln (22), Linn (97), Malheur (7), Marion (159), Morrow (12), Multnomah (366), Polk (31), Tillamook (29), Umatilla (29), Union (6), Wallowa (2), Wasco (14), Washington (250) and Yamhill (67).
Oregon reports 913 confirmed and presumptive COVID-19 cases on Friday, 735 on Saturday, and 477 on Sunday.
St. Charles on Monday reported it had 59 COVID patients Monday; 12 are in the ICU and nine are on ventilators.
Of those 59 patients, 42 are not fully vaccinated.
The number of hospitalized patients with COVID-19 across Oregon is 520, which is three fewer than yesterday. There are 134 COVID-19 patients in intensive care unit (ICU) beds, which is two more than yesterday.
There are 61 available adult ICU beds out of 673 total (9% availability) and 289 available adult non-ICU beds out of 4,081 (7% availability).
|11/8/2021 Available Beds (and Percentage of Staffed Beds Available)|
|Statewide||Region 1||Region 2||Region 3||Region 5||Region 6||Region 7||Region 9|
|Adult ICU beds available||61
|Adult non-ICU beds available||289
The total number of patients in hospital beds may fluctuate between report times. The numbers do not reflect admissions per day, nor the length of hospital stay. Staffing limitations are not captured in this data and may further limit bed capacity.
Note: Please do not visit an emergency department for COVID-19 testing, unless you require emergency care for your symptoms.
Emergency departments in Oregon are under significant strain. You can find a test here.
If you have a medical condition that doesn’t require emergency care, contact your provider. An urgent care center may also help you get the care you need and will save emergency departments from added strain.
Vaccinations in Oregon
Today, OHA reported that 6,867 new doses of COVID-19 vaccinations were added to the state immunization registry on Nov. 7.
Of that total, 1,092 were initial doses, 157 were second doses and 1,837 were third doses and booster doses. The remaining 3,774 were administered on previous days but were entered into the vaccine registry on Nov. 7.
The seven-day running average is now 15,907 doses per day.
Oregon has now administered 3,356,298 doses of Pfizer Comirnaty, 791 doses of Pfizer pediatric, 2,075,633 doses of Moderna and 232,706 doses of Johnson & Johnson COVID-19 vaccines.
As of today, 2,838,131 people have had at least one dose of a COVID-19 vaccine and 2,625,098 people have completed a COVID-19 vaccine series.
These data are preliminary and subject to change.
Updated vaccination data are provided on Oregon’s COVID-19 data dashboards and have been updated today.
Learn more about COVID-19 vaccinations