H1N1 Flu (Swine Flu) – CDC Statistical Update – US Death Count Forty-Five, June 12, 2009

Atlanta, GA–(ENEWSPF)–June 12, 2009.  According to statistical data reported to the Centers for Disease Control (CDC) by 3 P.M. (ET) on June 11, 2009, there are now 17,855 confirmed and probable cases of H1N1 influenza in 50 states and the District of Columbia and Puerto Rico.  The United States death count attributable to H1N1 influenza is now 34.  Specific data is as follows:

Alabama — 123 cases

Alaska — 11 cases

Arkansas — 13 cases

Arizona — 597 cases and 5 deaths

California — 1,094 cases and 6 deaths

Colorado — 75 cases

Connecticut — 637 cases and 1 death

Delaware — 187 cases

Florida — 417 cases

Georgia — 39 cases

Hawaii — 198 cases

Idaho — 29 cases

Illinois — 1,983 cases and 5 deaths

Indiana — 201 cases

Iowa — 92 cases

Kansas — 97 cases

Kentucky — 106 cases

Louisiana — 134 cases

Maine — 33 cases

Maryland — 139 cases

Massachusetts — 1,078 cases

Michigan — 419 cases and 1 death

Minnesota — 153 cases

Mississippi — 59 cases

Missouri  — 46 cases and 1 death

Montana — 27 cases

Nebraska — 71 cases

Nevada — 162 cases

New Hampshire — 92 cases

New Jersey — 348 cases

New Mexico — 155 cases

New York — 1,160 cases and 13 deaths

North Carolina — 61 cases

North Dakota — 31 cases

Ohio — 53 cases

Oklahoma — 93 cases

Oregon — 189 cases and 1 death

Pennsylvania — 626 cases and 2 deaths

Rhode Island — 62 cases

South Carolina — 60 cases

South Dakota — 14 cases and 1 death

Tennessee — 110 cases

Texas — 2,049 cases and 3 deaths

Utah — 688 cases and 2 deaths

Vermont — 32 cases

Virginia — 90 cases and 1 death

Washington — 584 cases and 2 deaths

Washington, D.C. — 33 cases

West Virginia — 40 cases

Wisconsin — 3,008 cases and 1 death

Wyoming — 50 cases

Puerto Rico — 7 cases.

It should be noted that because of daily reporting deadlines, the state totals reported by CDC may not always be consistent with those reported by state health departments.  If there is a discrepancy between these two counts, data from the state health department should be used as the most accurate number.

CDC will be updating this statistical information on Friday of each week until further notice.

 

Source: cdc.gov