WARREN, Pa. – Nine new COVID-19 cases were reported in Warren County Saturday, the sixth time in the last two weeks the county has had more than five new cases.
Prior to Nov. 13, Warren County’s single-day high was five new cases, reached three times from March 24 through Nov. 9. The county had eight new cases reported Nov. 13, seven Nov. 16, six Nov. 17, eight more Nov. 18 and 21 Nov. 19 before Sunday’s update.
According to updated Pennsylvania Department of Health Dashboard data, Warren County had seven new confirmed COVID-19 cases and two probable cases. That brings the county’s cumulative total to 163 cases, 141 confirmed and 22 probable.
Warren County has had 92 new cases in November so far, 81 confirmed and 11 probable.
From Monday, Nov. 16 through Saturday, Nov. 21, Warren County’s case count has increased by 52, nearly a 50 percent increase over the cumulative total case from March 24 through Nov. 15. Warren County had 40 new cases from Nov. 1 through Nov. 15.
According to the DOH COVID Dashboard ZIP code data, the Warren (16365) code has increased by 11 new cases (nine confirmed and two probable) since Wednesday. Russell (16345) and Sugar Grove (16350) each have 10 confirmed cases, while Russell has at least one probable, both gained one confirmed case since Wednesday. Bear Lake (16402) is up to five confirmed cases, a gain of at least one. Columbus (16405) remained at five confirmed cases.
Youngsville (16371) now has 24 confirmed and five probable cases, a gain of seven confirmed and at least one probable. Pittsfield (16340) is up to nine confirmed cases, an increase of one since Wednesday.
Clarendon (16313) is up three, from seven to 10, confirmed cases while Sheffield (16347) gained one new case and at least one probable in that time.
Spring Creek (16436), Grand Valley (16420) and Tidioute (16351) all have at least one confirmed and at least one probable. The Dashboard does not list specific case numbers if there are between one and four cases for that ZIP.
Irvine (16329) is the only ZIP in Warren County that, thus far, does not have a reported case of any kind.
Despite the increase in positive cases, there remains just a single death reported for the county.
The cumulative case count includes those cases the state considers “recovered.”
A case is considered recovered “if a case has not been reported as a death, and it is more than 30 days past the date of their first positive test (or onset of symptoms) then an individual is considered recovered,” according to the Department of Health.