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Oregon reports 146 new confirmed and presumptive COVID-19 cases, 1 new death

June 7, 2020 

PORTLAND, Ore. — COVID-19 has claimed one more life in Oregon, raising the state’s death toll to 164, the Oregon Health Authority reported at 12:01 a.m. today.

Oregon Health Authority reported 146 new confirmed and presumptive cases of COVID-19 as of 12:01 a.m. today, bringing the state total to 4,808.

The new cases reported today are in the following counties: Clackamas (18), Deschutes (2), Hood River (12), Lincoln (61), Linn (1), Marion (11), Multnomah (22), Umatilla (5), Wasco (2), Washington (8), Yamhill (4).

Oregon’s 164th COVID-19 death is a 71-year-old man in Malheur County, who tested positive on June 1. Additional information is still pending.

Today’s COVID-19 case count marked the highest daily count since the onset of the pandemic in Oregon, with 146 presumptive and confirmed cases reported to OHA.

The high number is tied to several factors, including more widespread testing, increased contact tracing and active monitoring of close contacts of cases. Workplace outbreaks are another source of the high number.

An outbreak of 65 cases of COVID-19 has been reported at Pacific Seafood in Lincoln County. The investigation into the outbreak started June 2, but the initial case count was below the threshold for public disclosure. OHA is now publicly reporting COVID-19 outbreaks of more than five cases in workplaces with more than 30 employees.

State and county public health officials are working with the business to address the outbreak and protect the health of workers. The risk to the general public is considered low.

Persons who have symptoms of COVID-19 or concerns about their risk of exposure are encouraged to contact their health care provider.

Additional information for this outbreak, along with all active and resolved workplace outbreaks, will be added to the COVID-19 Weekly Report published on June 10.

The 12 new cases in Hood River today also are linked to outbreaks at seasonal agricultural facilities.

The 22 new cases in Multnomah County appear to be from sporadic sources.

Although the number is high today, the overall rate of infection in Oregon remains among the lowest in the United States.

Today’s case count serves as a reminder that Oregonians need to continue to maintain physical distancing, wear face coverings where physical distancing cannot be maintained and follow good hand hygiene.

See table below for total cases, deaths and negative tests by county.

 

County

Cases1

Deaths2

Negatives3

Baker

1

0

290

Benton

62

5

4,077

Clackamas

364

12

13,507

Clatsop

45

0

1,726

Columbia

16

0

1,737

Coos

32

0

1,710

Crook

6

0

673

Curry

7

0

408

Deschutes

135

0

6,420

Douglas

29

0

3,193

Gilliam

0

0

68

Grant

1

0

112

Harney

1

0

252

Hood River

56

0

1,464

Jackson

71

0

7,807

Jefferson

57

0

1,142

Josephine

23

1

2,644

Klamath

45

0

3,786

Lake

2

0

168

Lane

80

3

13,343

Lincoln

94

0

1,994

Linn

125

9

4,600

Malheur

34

1

804

Marion

1,050

27

10,983

Morrow

13

0

211

Multnomah

1,286

65

30,218

Polk

103

12

2,087

Sherman

1

0

113

Tillamook

6

0

816

Umatilla

136

3

1,926

Union

6

0

515

Wallowa

3

0

169

Wasco

35

1

1,551

Washington

798

18

19,614

Wheeler

0

0

101

Yamhill

85

7

3,363

Total

4,808

164

143,592

1This includes cases confirmed by diagnostic testing and presumptive cases. Presumptive cases are those without a positive diagnostic test who present COVID-19-like symptoms and had close contact with a confirmed case. County of residence for cases may change as new information becomes available. If changes occur, we will update our counts accordingly.

2For additional details on individuals who have died from COVID-19 in Oregon, please refer to our press releases.

3This includes cases who test negative and are not epi-linked to a confirmed case.

Stay informed about COVID-19:

Oregon response: The Oregon Health Authority and Oregon Office of Emergency Management lead the state response.

United States response: The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention leads the U.S. response.

Global response: The World Health Organization guides the global response.

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