Tyler Technologies Supports our Community
About the Data
As public officials prepare for the spread of COVID-19, we believe data and the ability to make sense of it is a crucial component of this dialogue.
That’s why we’re helping to provide a comprehensive, real-time data update on the COVID-19 outbreak. The data on this site includes details on the latest confirmed cases by state, timelines, fatalities, and recoveries. The graphs also enable visitors to explore and reuse the source data, as well as to create additional derived views.
How to use the Data
- Each visualization’s default view is set to the U.S.
- Users can explore confirmed case data across the U.S. by modifying the filters and drilling into specific geographic regions and date ranges.
- If you prefer to conduct your own analysis, click "View Source Data" in the bottom left corner of the map to access the full dataset, create your own visualizations, export the data, or access the Socrata Open Data API.
Where is this Data sourced
- The Johns Hopkins University Center for Systems Science and Engineering provides daily, automated COVID-19 case count information updated at 21:00 PST. This dashboard is filtered on U.S. specific case counts.
- The COVID Tracking Project provides testing information sourced from state departments of health in the U.S.
Latest Confirmed Cases by Location
The number of confirmed coronavirus cases in the U.S. exceeds 1.56 million, accounting for more than 30 percent of the world's known coronavirus infections. The U.S. death toll has surpassed 90,000.
This map shows the latest total of confirmed cases of people who have tested positive. The data may differ from where these individuals contracted the illness.
Zoom to an area to view COVID-19 spread at the U.S. county level.
Confirmed Cases by Date Reported
COVID-19 was declared a Class B notifiable disease on Jan. 20, the same day the first U.S. coronavirus case was confirmed Jan. 20 in Snohomish County, Washington. Ten days later, the World Health Organization declared a “public health emergency of international concern.” On March 13, U.S. President Donald Trump declared a national emergency.
Since then, local and state leaders implemented policies to "flatten the curve," including limiting public gatherings, implementing stay-at-home orders, and adopting social distancing ordinances. By mid-May, all 50 states had started easing coronavirus-related restrictions and partially reopening their economies.
This chart shows the number of confirmed cases by the date they were officially reported.
This chart shows the number of coronavirus cases by region and country, province and state, as well as case status — confirmed, recovered, and fatal. Drill down through hierarchy or filter to see more information associated with coronavirus.
COVID-19 Testing Outcomes
Based on data from the COVID Tracking Project, these metric cards monitor the COVID-19 testing data coming from departments of health at the state level. The information below displays the most recent percentages related to negative, positive, and pending COVID-19 cases, in a time-series format that can be filtered by state.
Testing Outcomes Over Time
This chart shows cumulative testing in the U.S. and can be filtered by state.
Total Tests Performed
This map reflects test performed since March 1, according to data provided by the COVID Tracking Project.
This chart shows a regional view of the number of confirmed and fatal COVID-19 cases.
Hover over the point associated with a province or state to see the latest impacts of the virus.
- World Health Organization: This site includes COVID-19 situation reports updated daily.
- CSSEGISandData/COVID-19: This site includes data on novel coronavirus cases provided by John Hopkins University Center for Systems Science and Engineering.
- The COVID Tracking Project: This site includes web scraping data from individual state health department agencies displaying information related to positive, negative, and pending tests across the United States.
- U.S. National Library of Medicine Disaster Lit: This database for disaster medicine and public health includes links to documents at no cost, including expert guidelines, research reports, conference proceedings, training classes, factsheets, databases, and more.
- U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention: This site includes resources for the community.