Today i m gonna show you Germany Regions by Coronavirus Cases.
The 2019–20 coronavirus pandemic was confirmed to have reached Germany on 27 January 2020, when the first COVID-19 case was confirmed and contained near Munich, Bavaria. The majority of the cases in January and early February originated from the headquarters of a car parts manufacturer there. On 25 and 26 February, multiple cases related to the Italian outbreak were detected in Baden-Württemberg. A large cluster linked to a carnival event was formed in Heinsberg, North Rhine-Westphalia, with the first death reported on 9 March 2020. New clusters were introduced in other regions via Heinsberg as well as via people coming from Italy, Iran and China, from where non-Germans could arrive by plane until 17–18 March.
German disease and epidemic control is advised by the Robert Koch Institute (RKI) according to a national pandemic plan. The outbreaks were first managed in a containment stage, which attempted to minimise the expansion of clusters. The German government and several health officials stated that the country was well-prepared and initially disregarded special measures to stockpile or limit public freedom. Since 13 March, the pandemic has been managed in the protection stage as per the RKI plan, with German states mandating school and kindergarten closures, postponing academic semesters and prohibiting visits to nursing homes to protect the elderly. Two days later, borders to five neighbouring countries were closed. On 22 March, the government announced the imposition of a national curfew which allows people to leave their homes for certain activities only, including commuting to work, exercising or purchasing groceries in groups not exceeding two people, unless they are from the same household.
As of 23 April 2020, 153,129 cases have been reported with 5,575 deaths and approximately 103,300 recoveries. The low preliminary fatality rate in Germany, compared to Italy and Spain, has resulted in a discussion and explanations citing the country’s higher number of tests performed, higher number of available intensive care beds with respiratory support, absence of COVID-19 analyses in autopsies peformed and higher proportion of positive cases among younger people. The head of the Robert Koch Institute warned that the German death rate would increase over time.
Data Source: World Health Organisation (WHO) and Wiki
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