OKLAHOMA CITY - According to the Oklahoma State Department of Health has released the latest numbers for the Coronavirus (COVID-19) within the state.

These are the number of confirmed cases from COVID-19 test kits.

As of Friday, April 10, the state has 1,794 confirmed cases in 62 counties:

413 cases: Oklahoma County

314 cases: Tulsa County

236 cases: Cleveland County

65 cases: Wagoner County

57 cases: Washington County

53 cases: Creek County

52 cases: Canadian County

47 cases: Comanche County

46 cases: Greer County

45 cases: Osage County

41 cases: Kay County

26 cases: Adair County

28 cases: Payne County

26 cases: Pawnee County

25 cases: Pottawatomie County

23 cases: Delaware and Rogers Counties

21 cases: Muskogee County

18 cases: Cherokee and McClain County

17 cases: Ottawa County

13 cases: Mayes, Okmulgee and Stephens Counties

11 cases: Garvin, Grady and Lincoln Counties

10 cases: Nowata and Sequoyah Counties

9 cases: Pontotoc County

8 cases: Caddo and Pittsburg Counties

7 cases: Logan County

6 cases: Craig, Jackson, Noble and Seminole Counties

5 cases: Custer, Kingfisher and Garfield Counties

4 cases: Cotton and Latimer Counties

3 cases: Bryan, Le Flore and Texas Counties

2 cases: Choctaw, Love and McCurtain Counties

1 case: Atoka, Beaver, Beckham, Carter, Dewey, Grant, Jefferson, Kiowa, Major, Marshall, McIntosh, Okfuskee, Tillman, Washita and Woodward Counties

The age range is 0-102, with 593 cases in the 65+ danger zone.

At the time of this release, there have been 427 hospitalizations and 88 deaths.

Deaths:

18 - Oklahoma County

16 - Tulsa County

13 - Cleveland County

7 - Osage County

5 - Creek and Wagoner Counties

4 - Greer County

3 - Kay County

2 - Adair, Muskogee, Pawnee, Pottawatomie, Sequoyah and Washington Counties

1 - Adair, Canadian, Cherokee, Garfield, Latimer, Seminole and Stephens Counties

• The Oklahoma State Department of Health (OSDH) is working closely with partners at long term care facilities to ensure proper infection control measures are in place in order to minimize the impact of COVID-19 to residents and staff within the facilities.

• In the agency’s daily COVID-19 Executive Order Report, dated April 9, OSDH began releasing race and ethnicity data on COVID-19 positive cases and deaths.

• Families are encouraged to celebrate the upcoming religious holidays and spring festivities virtually, avoiding large gatherings, in order to comply with social distancing guidelines and avoid the spread of COVID-19.  

• In an effort to reduce the burden on first responders and decrease their risk of exposure to COVID-19, the public is reminded to only call 911 for true medical emergencies such as trouble breathing, persistent pain or pressure in the chest, new confusion or being incoherent or having bluish lips or face. Those with other concerns should contact a medical provider.

For more information, visit coronavirus.health.ok.gov.