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  1. Today
  2. So nice to hear things are progressing well for you, Homesteader. Mt_Rider, it’s a weather app from MyRadar.com. It’s free. Microsoft store, Google play & Apple store have it available. It allows you to choose different layers, radar/Doppler, fire, wind, temperatures, earthquakes, etc. and other options you can subscribe for. I have it on high def., radar, fire & wind. Here’s a pic completely scaled out.
  3. Eleven-score years or so down the road, the Supreme Court has finally ruled on Hamilton's Faithless Electors. Had this been done before, we would have had President Gore. Would currently have either President Clinton or President Sanders. The world has changed, friends.
  4. Beach parties, bar/beach partying. Also, not aerosol. Full-out airborne.
  5. We've been busy moving my mom into our place. She's been living with us for 4 weeks already. July 4th was her 93rd birthday and we had about 25 family members over for food, fun, and lots of laughter. She hadn't seen many of them in months. She didn't care about the virus. She's ready to go Home. Since all of us work from home on respective farms, our exposure is extremely low. So far, we've had only one death in our county and that was back in March. This week is set aside to finish packing and prepping mom's things to have a moving company deliver to two different addresses. They have access to the retirement home (convenient, isn't it) and have to drive 65 miles to deliver to us. I didn't think $1400 was too much. Who can complain? Lack of access to these facilities allows moving companies to set their prices. Family can't move her and expose the entire facility. Not sure how the moving company works it out, but they do an excellent job and always have an A+ rating among older clients. Maybe next week, I can get back to gardening. What a crazy year so far.
  6. Here is another article for quite a number of folks who have not even activated their pre-paid stimulus payment on a debit card. https://www.foxbusiness.com/money/irs-urges-americans-to-activate-prepaid-stimulus-cards If you know anyone.... MtRider
  7. 66,5xx cases in 7 days????????? WHAT is doing that? Did y'all have a lot of protests with Extreme Breath Exhalations? [yelling, chanting, screaming, ......choir practice...] .....or packed beaches? Aiii yi yi!!! ...... I've ASSUMED that it was aerosol since early April ....cuz, well....better safe than sorry. Don't use/flush public toilet! MtRider
  8. That WILDFIRE map...... Sheeeesh, I about had a heart attack looking a that! Do you have a link so I can click on CO ones.....cuz I don't know where they are at. Lucky me...I'm not smelling smoke, riiiight? But the size of the orange label covers so much territory, it looks like the entire WEST is on fire. I am EVER SO THANKFUL for the rain we've had all weekend. We didn't get as much today but we've been blessed for a few days now. I got to walk with dog tonite. I felt like MY NORMAL! Had to wait til green/yellow/red Doppler blob moved out the area. Don't like to be half mile up the road and hear a CRASH-BOOM of lightning that sneaked up on me from the other side of ridge. My high-tail back home would be .....slow. One of the reasons I'm a weather-watching Doppler addict! Told DH....wait another 10 minutes and I'll take the dog. We had the last rays of sunshine before it disappeared. .....TIMING! Up in these mountains, it's all about TIMING! MtRider ....anyone know where the Jet Stream went...and if it's coming baaaack?
  9. It will be interesting to see where the numbers go after this holiday weekend. That might be the answer to is it spread by aresol and more outside or inside?
  10. 2,879,830 US 1,603,055 Brazil 680,283 Russia 673,165 India 302,718 Peru 295,532 Chile 286,931 United Kingdom 256,848 Mexico 250,545 Spain 241,611 Italy 240,438 Iran 228,474 Pakistan 209,509 Saudi Arabia 205,758 Turkey 204,222 France 197,523 Germany 196,750 South Africa 162,417 Bangladesh 113,685 Colombia 107,394 Canada 99,799 Qatar 84,868 China 77,815 Argentina 75,253 Egypt 71,419 Sweden 63,749 Indonesia 63,554 Belarus 61,958 Ecuador 61,909 Belgium 60,479 Iraq 51,540 United Arab Emirates 50,834 Netherlands 49,941 Kuwait 49,468 Ukraine 47,171 Kazakhstan 46,178 Oman 44,800 Singapore 44,254 Philippines 43,897 Portugal 38,149 Panama 38,071 Bolivia 37,425 Dominican Republic 35,950 Poland 32,951 Afghanistan 32,268 Switzerland 29,958 Israel 29,367 Bahrain 28,973 Romania 28,711 Nigeria 28,606 Armenia 25,527 Ireland 23,248 Guatemala 22,921 Honduras 20,324 Azerbaijan 20,085 Ghana 19,667 Japan 18,280 Austria 17,814 Moldova 16,131 Serbia 15,941 Algeria 15,784 Nepal 14,215 Morocco 13,091 Korea, South 13,032 Denmark 12,592 Cameroon 12,515 Czechia 10,772 Cote d'Ivoire 10,020 Uzbekistan 9,767 Sudan 8,930 Norway 8,663 Malaysia 8,586 Australia 7,886 Kenya 7,777 El Salvador 7,411 Congo (Kinshasa) 7,400 Senegal 7,377 Kyrgyzstan 7,253 Finland 7,046 North Macedonia 6,750 Venezuela 6,294 Haiti 6,213 Tajikistan 5,846 Ethiopia 5,740 Bulgaria 5,620 Gabon 5,610 Guinea 4,996 Costa Rica 4,962 Bosnia and Herzegovina 4,879 Mauritania 4,792 Djibouti 4,522 Luxembourg 4,277 West Bank and Gaza 4,183 Hungary 3,969 Central African Republic 3,519 Greece 3,356 Kosovo 3,190 Thailand 3,151 Croatia 3,071 Equatorial Guinea 2,997 Somalia 2,941 Madagascar 2,893 Albania 2,519 Nicaragua 2,468 Maldives 2,427 Paraguay 2,372 Cuba 2,330 Mali 2,076 Sri Lanka 2,021 South Sudan 1,993 Estonia 1,873 Lebanon 1,863 Iceland 1,836 Lithuania 1,765 Guinea-Bissau 1,764 Slovakia 1,700 Slovenia 1,632 Zambia 1,613 Malawi 1,557 Congo (Brazzaville) 1,542 Sierra Leone 1,533 New Zealand 1,451 Cabo Verde 1,265 Yemen 1,199 Benin 1,188 Tunisia 1,164 Jordan 1,124 Latvia 1,105 Rwanda 1,088 Niger 1,003 Cyprus 989 Libya 988 Eswatini 987 Burkina Faso 987 Mozambique 956 Uruguay 951 Georgia 939 Uganda 874 Liberia 872 Chad 855 Andorra 781 Montenegro 728 Jamaica 720 Sao Tome and Principe 716 Zimbabwe 712 Diamond Princess 698 San Marino 680 Togo 672 Malta 594 Suriname 509 Tanzania 449 Taiwan* 412 Namibia 358 Syria 355 Vietnam 346 Angola 341 Mauritius 313 Burma 311 Comoros 277 Botswana 273 Guyana 220 Mongolia 215 Eritrea 191 Burundi 141 Brunei 141 Cambodia 133 Trinidad and Tobago 108 Monaco 104 Bahamas 98 Barbados 83 Liechtenstein 81 Seychelles 79 Lesotho 78 Bhutan 68 Antigua and Barbuda 57 Gambia 30 Belize 29 Saint Vincent and the Grenadines 24 Timor-Leste 23 Grenada 22 Saint Lucia 19 Laos 18 Dominica 18 Fiji 16 Saint Kitts and Nevis 12 Holy See 11 Papua New Guinea 10 Western Sahara States reporting over 20k confirmed cases: 397,131 New York 257,357 California 200,111 Florida 194,932 Texas 173,402 New Jersey 147,251 Illinois 109,974 Massachusetts 98,103 Arizona 95,516 Georgia 94,403 Pennsylvania 72,992 North Carolina 72,941 Michigan 69,632 Maryland 65,748 Virginia 65,226 Louisiana 57,150 Ohio 51,316 Tennessee 47,432 Indiana 46,717 Connecticut 44,847 South Carolina 43,953 Alabama 38,129 Minnesota 35,898 Washington 34,048 Colorado 31,577 Wisconsin 31,475 Iowa 30,900 Mississippi 24,952 Utah 23,816 Missouri 23,814 Arkansas 22,418 Nevada 31 states now? This used to be such a short list. 129,904 US deaths attributed to corona virus mostly in 32,206 New York 15,211 New Jersey 8,183 Massachusetts 7,020 Illinois 6,753 Pennsylvania 6,339 California 6,218 Michigan 4,335 Connecticut 3,731 Florida 3,288 Louisiana 3,243 Maryland 2,911 Ohio 2,860 Georgia 2,687 Indiana 2,628 Texas 1,853 Virginia 1,825 Arizona 1,701 Colorado 1,507 Minnesota 1,423 North Carolina 1,359 Washington 1,111 Mississippi 1,051 Missouri 1,007 Alabama Cumulative hospitalization, where those numbers are available: 89,995 New York 20,237 New Jersey 16,201 Florida 11,775 Georgia 11,463 Massachusetts 11,071 Maryland 10,411 Connecticut 9,576 Virginia 8,172 Ohio 7,254 Indiana 5,550 Colorado 5,161 Arizona 4,473 Washington 4,170 Minnesota 3,586 Wisconsin 3,268 Mississippi 2,909 Alabama 2,882 South Carolina 2,871 Tennessee 2,685 Kentucky 2,019 Rhode Island 1,988 New Mexico 1,685 Oklahoma 1,582 Utah 1,536 Arkansas 1,368 Nebraska 1,219 Kansas 1,069 Oregon 691 South Dakota 569 New Hampshire 359 Idaho 359 Maine 242 North Dakota 119 Wyoming 118 Hawaii 112 Montana Yesterday, July 4, 50,445 new confirmed cases were reported nationwide, and 273 new deaths were reported nationwide. Tonight's numbers, July 5, except where noted.
  11. So, we have a plethora of hickory smoked hot dogs. No one showed up. Kid had too much going on to come down, maybe tomorrow.
  12. Yesterday
  13. Hope you are having a blessed time with you know who, Jeepers. Expected company yesterday, but, they said, today, for a barbecue, hot dogs & potato salad. Defrosted enough dogs, started boiling a dozen eggs, then, got a text, they had to work. So, turned 1/2 the eggs into “angeled” eggs, and the rest into salad. Preparing to light the Q, to hickory smoke those dogs, while waiting for our ‘adopted’ ‘heir’ to come & pick up his new license plates. He’s DH’s surrogate son, 3 grands, 2 girls & a boy, the newest, middle named after him. Good grief! MIL asked for Lysol spray, she can not find any in TX. It was $8.00 per can! Highway robbery! Yeah, I got her 2 cans, and, they weren’t the large size. So... it was 110°F today, when I went to get hotdog buns, around 12:30. (Oh, if anyone is interested, on an iPad/iPhone, hold the zero key & the degree (°)symbol will show up. ) Sent one brother a box of stuff, filling another box for his twin. Trying to downsize and de-clutter everything. Heirlooms & trinkets. At least I have 4 brothers to unload on. Time to get the Q set up. Speaking of that, we had several wild fires started this weekend. What’s wrong with people? We live in a hot dry tinderbox, don’t they know by now? Apparently not... Here’ the map of fires......
  14. Ended up making a Birthday cake yesterday which turned out very good. Made Candied jalapenos today. 9 pounds of jalapenos only made 4 pints of Candied jals. Saved some for mango jalapeno jam tomorrow and some for grilled poppers Tuesday. I had 13 pounds altogether. I also canned some of the jal. syrup for basting whatever I want. Did video this morning and then went to Church service. Picked some tomatoes and put some that were on window sill in freezer bags. Set up DH's meds for 2 weeks and still have to set up my vitamins for the month. Hope everyone had a good Holiday!
  15. One third of all the cases Florida has ever had have hit in the past week. New York, on the other hand, has learned how to handle a plague.
  16. Illinois 6,390 Nevada 6,331 Mississippi 5,369 Pennsylvania 4,863 Wisconsin 4,539 Utah 4,521 Virginia 4,501 Arkansas 4,469 Washington 4,392 Oklahoma 3,670 Minnesota 3,520 Iowa 3,376 Missouri 3,301 Indiana 3,292 Michigan 3,252 Maryland 3,182 New York* 2,718 New York City* 2,568 New Jersey 2,449 Kansas 2,381 Idaho 2,222 Oregon 2,112 Colorado 2,070 Massachusetts 1,768 New Mexico 1,655 Kentucky 1,517 Nebraska 1,303 Delaware 1,021 Puerto Rico 856 Connecticut 658 South Dakota 493 West Virginia 475 North Dakota 358 Rhode Island 330 Montana 315 Maine 295 Alaska 275 District of Columbia 262 Wyoming 238 New Hampshire 219 Hawaii 119 Guam 43 Vermont 40 Virgin Islands 30 Northern Mariana Islands 1 American Samoa 0 Federated States of Micronesia 0 Palau 0 Republic of Marshall Islands 0 page two of the tested positive in the last seven days chart
  17. State/Territory Cases in Last 7 Days Florida 66,516 California 54,284 Texas 54,166 Arizona 28,095 Georgia 20,324 South Carolina 13,051 North Carolina 12,836 Tennessee 10,696 Alabama 8,642 Louisiana 8,520 Ohio 7,545
  18. Oye.....I gotta slow down and read this later. Can't parse it out right now. MtRider
  19. 239 Experts With 1 Big Claim: The Coronavirus Is Airborne July 4, 2020 The coronavirus is finding new victims worldwide, in bars and restaurants, offices, markets and casinos, giving rise to frightening clusters of infection that increasingly confirm what many scientists have been saying for months: The virus lingers in the air indoors, infecting those nearby. If airborne transmission is a significant factor in the pandemic, especially in crowded spaces with poor ventilation, the consequences for containment will be significant. Masks may be needed indoors, even in socially-distant settings. Health care workers may need N95 masks that filter out even the smallest respiratory droplets as they care for coronavirus patients. Ventilation systems in schools, nursing homes, residences and businesses may need to minimize recirculating air and add powerful new filters. Ultraviolet lights may be needed to kill viral particles floating in tiny droplets indoors. The World Health Organization has long held that the coronavirus is spread primarily by large respiratory droplets that, once expelled by infected people in coughs and sneezes, fall quickly to the floor. But in an open letter to the W.H.O., 239 scientists in 32 countries have outlined the evidence showing that smaller particles can infect people, and are calling for the agency to revise its recommendations. The researchers plan to publish their letter in a scientific journal next week. Even in its latest update on the coronavirus, released June 29, the W.H.O. said airborne transmission of the virus is possible only after medical procedures that produce aerosols, or droplets smaller than 5 microns. (A micron is equal to one millionth of a meter.) Proper ventilation and N95 masks are of concern only in those circumstances, according to the W.H.O. Instead, its infection control guidance, before and during this pandemic, has heavily promoted the importance of handwashing as a primary prevention strategy, even though there is limited evidence for transmission of the virus from surfaces. (The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention now says surfaces are likely to play only a minor role.) Dr. Benedetta Allegranzi, the W.H.O.’s technical lead on infection control, said the evidence for the virus spreading by air was unconvincing. “Especially in the last couple of months, we have been stating several times that we consider airborne transmission as possible but certainly not supported by solid or even clear evidence,” she said. “There is a strong debate on this.” But interviews with nearly 20 scientists — including a dozen W.H.O. consultants and several members of the committee that crafted the guidance — and internal emails paint a picture of an organization that, despite good intentions, is out of step with science. Whether carried aloft by large droplets that zoom through the air after a sneeze, or by much smaller exhaled droplets that may glide the length of a room, these experts said, the coronavirus is borne through air and can infect people when inhaled. Most of these experts sympathized with the W.H.O.’s growing portfolio and shrinking budget, and noted the tricky political relationships it has to manage, especially with the United States and China. They praised W.H.O. staff for holding daily briefings and tirelessly answering questions about the pandemic. But the infection prevention and control committee in particular, experts said, is bound by a rigid and overly medicalized view of scientific evidence, is slow and risk-averse in updating its guidance and allows a few conservative voices to shout down dissent. “They’ll die defending their view,” said one longstanding W.H.O. consultant, who did not wish to be identified because of her continuing work for the organization. Even its staunchest supporters said the committee should diversify its expertise and relax its criteria for proof, especially in a fast-moving outbreak. “I do get frustrated about the issues of airflow and sizing of particles, absolutely,” said Mary-Louise McLaws, a committee member and epidemiologist at the University of New South Wales in Sydney. “If we started revisiting airflow, we would have to be prepared to change a lot of what we do,” she said. “I think it’s a good idea, a very good idea, but it will cause an enormous shudder through the infection control society.” In early April, a group of 36 experts on air quality and aerosols urged the W.H.O. to consider the growing evidence on airborne transmission of the coronavirus. The agency responded promptly, calling Lidia Morawska, the group’s leader and a longtime W.H.O. consultant, to arrange a meeting. But the discussion was dominated by a few experts who are staunch supporters of handwashing and felt it must be emphasized over aerosols, according to some participants, and the committee’s advice remained unchanged. Dr. Morawska and others pointed to several incidents that indicate airborne transmission of the virus, particularly in poorly ventilated and crowded indoor spaces. They said the W.H.O. was making an artificial distinction between tiny aerosols and larger droplets, even though infected people produce both. “We’ve known since 1946 that coughing and talking generate aerosols,” said Linsey Marr, an expert in airborne transmission of viruses at Virginia Tech. Scientists have not been able to grow the coronavirus from aerosols in the lab. But that doesn’t mean aerosols are not infective, Dr. Marr said: Most of the samples in those experiments have come from hospital rooms with good air flow that would dilute viral levels. In most buildings, she said, “the air-exchange rate is usually much lower, allowing virus to accumulate in the air and pose a greater risk.” The W.H.O. also is relying on a dated definition of airborne transmission, Dr. Marr said. The agency believes an airborne pathogen, like the measles virus, has to be highly infectious and to travel long distances. People generally “think and talk about airborne transmission profoundly stupidly,” said Bill Hanage, an epidemiologist at the Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health. “We have this notion that airborne transmission means droplets hanging in the air capable of infecting you many hours later, drifting down streets, through letter boxes and finding their way into homes everywhere,” Dr. Hanage said. Experts all agree that the coronavirus does not behave that way. Dr. Marr and others said the coronavirus seemed to be most infectious when people were in prolonged contact at close range, especially indoors, and even more so in superspreader events — exactly what scientists would expect from aerosol transmission. Precautionary principle The W.H.O. has found itself at odds with groups of scientists more than once during this pandemic. The agency lagged behind most of its member nations in endorsing face coverings for the public. While other organizations, including the C.D.C., have long since acknowledged the importance of transmission by people without symptoms, the W.H.O. still maintains that asymptomatic transmission is rare. “At the country level, a lot of W.H.O. technical staff are scratching their heads,” said a consultant at a regional office in Southeast Asia, who did not wish to be identified because he was worried about losing his contract. “This is not giving us credibility.” The consultant recalled that the W.H.O. staff members in his country were the only ones to go without masks after the government there endorsed them. Many experts said the W.H.O. should embrace what some called a “precautionary principle” and others called “needs and values” — the idea that even without definitive evidence, the agency should assume the worst of the virus, apply common sense and recommend the best protection possible. “There is no incontrovertible proof that SARS-CoV-2 travels or is transmitted significantly by aerosols, but there is absolutely no evidence that it’s not,” said Dr. Trish Greenhalgh, a primary care doctor at the University of Oxford in Britain. “So at the moment we have to make a decision in the face of uncertainty, and my goodness, it’s going to be a disastrous decision if we get it wrong,” she said. “So why not just mask up for a few weeks, just in case?” After all, the W.H.O. seems willing to accept without much evidence the idea that the virus may be transmitted from surfaces, she and other researchers noted, even as other health agencies have stepped back emphasizing this route. “I agree that fomite transmission is not directly demonstrated for this virus,” Dr. Allegranzi, the W.H.O.’s technical lead on infection control, said, referring to objects that may be infectious. “But it is well known that other coronaviruses and respiratory viruses are transmitted, and demonstrated to be transmitted, by contact with fomite.” The agency also must consider the needs of all its member nations, including those with limited resources, and make sure its recommendations are tempered by “availability, feasibility, compliance, resource implications,” she said. Aerosols may play some limited role in spreading the virus, said Dr. Paul Hunter, a member of the infection prevention committee and professor of medicine at the University of East Anglia in Britain. But if the W.H.O. were to push for rigorous control measures in the absence of proof, hospitals in low- and middle-income countries may be forced to divert scarce resources from other crucial programs. “That’s the balance that an organization like the W.H.O. has to achieve,” he said. “It’s the easiest thing in the world to say, ‘We’ve got to follow the precautionary principle,’ and ignore the opportunity costs of that.” In interviews, other scientists criticized this view as paternalistic. “‘We’re not going to say what we really think, because we think you can’t deal with it?’ I don’t think that’s right,” said Don Milton, an aerosol expert at the University of Maryland. Even cloth masks, if worn by everyone, can significantly reduce transmission, and the W.H.O. should say so clearly, he added. Several experts criticized the W.H.O.’s messaging throughout the pandemic, saying the staff seems to prize scientific perspective over clarity. “What you say is designed to help people understand the nature of a public health problem,” said Dr. William Aldis, a longtime W.H.O. collaborator based in Thailand. “That’s different than just scientifically describing a disease or a virus.” The W.H.O. tends to describe “an absence of evidence as evidence of absence,” Dr. Aldis added. In April, for example, the W.H.O. said, “There is currently no evidence that people who have recovered from Covid-19 and have antibodies are protected from a second infection.” The statement was intended to indicate uncertainty, but the phrasing stoked unease among the public and earned rebukes from several experts and journalists. The W.H.O. later walked back its comments. In a less public instance, the W.H.O. said there was “no evidence to suggest” that people with H.I.V. were at increased risk from the coronavirus. After Joseph Amon, the director of global health at Drexel University in Philadelphia who has sat on many agency committees, pointed out that the phrasing was misleading, the W.H.O. changed it to say the level of risk was “unknown.” But W.H.O. staff and some members said the critics did not give its committees enough credit. “Those that may have been frustrated may not be cognizant of how W.H.O. expert committees work, and they work slowly and deliberately,” Dr. McLaws said. Dr. Soumya Swaminathan, the W.H.O.’s chief scientist, said agency staff members were trying to evaluate new scientific evidence as fast as possible, but without sacrificing the quality of their review. She added that the agency will try to broaden the committees’ expertise and communications to make sure everyone is heard. “We take it seriously when journalists or scientists or anyone challenges us and say we can do better than this,” she said. “We definitely want to do better.”
  20. Sheeesh, Ambergris. Sounds like some UNintentional adventures I've had. One thing after another...... Glad all arrived safe back home! I'm thinking.....each time this one gets bumped up, our IRL scenes from Internet/TV have been worse. Back when I wrote this in '08, the violence of the 60's were a dim memory or before some were even born. Not now. MtRider ...that these UNreality Scenarios stay in UNreality!
  21. I went through these in my head, and charted out several on paper, before our sudden trip to NC last week. As it turned out, the trip was thankfully anticlimatic other than the very long delays in getting and packing the truck. I'm not saying it went smoothly. Picture two middle aged women and two poorly balanced, oversized cat-carriers in a fifteen-foot U-Haul truck (the kind nobody seems to realize is ALWAYS driven by an AMATEUR DRIVER?) hitting Atlanta at one-thirty in the morning only to find that when we got off the highway to get gas, the on-ramp was blocked off for construction and the detour one for a wreck, and we had to find another route that ended up with us on the beltway. At that hour, her phone was dead and mine was dying. I had to pull out my laptop to use as a backup battery, or I would have been trying to read a paper map with a penlight and damaged glasses. (I had knocked my glasses off with the seat belt, somehow, and shut the car door on them. My son bent them back into shape, but they are a bit scraped. And the doctor's office has been closed down for a while.) It all worked out, though. What if it hadn't worked out? What if these detours had routed us into a metro area and then we taken one of our several bad turns straight into a riot?
  22. 2,838,678 US 1,539,081 Brazil 673,564 Russia 648,315 India 299,080 Peru 291,847 Chile 286,412 United Kingdom 252,165 Mexico 250,545 Spain 241,419 Italy 237,878 Iran 225,283 Pakistan 205,929 Saudi Arabia 204,610 Turkey 204,222 France 197,198 Germany 187,977 South Africa 159,679 Bangladesh 109,793 Colombia 107,185 Canada 99,183 Qatar 84,850 China 75,376 Argentina 74,035 Egypt 71,419 Sweden 63,270 Belarus 62,142 Indonesia 61,838 Belgium 61,535 Ecuador 58,354 Iraq 50,857 United Arab Emirates 50,548 Netherlands 49,303 Kuwait 48,628 Ukraine 45,719 Kazakhstan 45,106 Oman 44,664 Singapore 43,569 Portugal 41,830 Philippines 36,983 Panama 36,818 Bolivia 36,184 Dominican Republic 35,719 Poland 32,672 Afghanistan 32,198 Switzerland 29,170 Israel 28,857 Bahrain 28,582 Romania 28,167 Nigeria 27,900 Armenia 25,509 Ireland 22,501 Guatemala 22,116 Honduras 19,801 Azerbaijan 19,459 Japan 19,388 Ghana 18,165 Austria 17,672 Moldova 15,829 Serbia 15,500 Algeria 15,491 Nepal 13,822 Morocco 13,032 Denmark 13,030 Korea, South 12,592 Cameroon 12,440 Czechia 10,462 Cote d'Ivoire 9,708 Uzbekistan 9,663 Sudan 8,926 Norway 8,658 Malaysia 8,376 Australia 7,577 Kenya 7,507 El Salvador 7,379 Congo (Kinshasa) 7,272 Senegal 7,248 Finland 7,094 Kyrgyzstan 6,932 North Macedonia 6,537 Venezuela 6,230 Haiti 6,159 Tajikistan 5,846 Ethiopia 5,677 Bulgaria 5,620 Gabon 5,570 Guinea 4,962 Bosnia and Herzegovina 4,827 Mauritania 4,736 Djibouti 4,621 Costa Rica 4,476 Luxembourg 4,174 Hungary 3,969 Central African Republic 3,835 West Bank and Gaza 3,511 Greece 3,185 Thailand 3,094 Croatia 3,071 Equatorial Guinea 3,064 Kosovo 2,961 Somalia 2,819 Albania 2,728 Madagascar 2,519 Nicaragua 2,435 Maldives 2,385 Paraguay 2,369 Cuba 2,303 Mali 2,074 Sri Lanka 2,021 South Sudan 1,993 Estonia 1,860 Iceland 1,855 Lebanon 1,831 Lithuania 1,765 Guinea-Bissau 1,749 Slovakia 1,679 Slovenia 1,632 Zambia 1,613 Malawi 1,557 Congo (Brazzaville) 1,533 Sierra Leone 1,530 New Zealand 1,421 Cabo Verde 1,248 Yemen 1,199 Benin 1,186 Tunisia 1,150 Jordan 1,123 Latvia 1,092 Rwanda 1,082 Niger 1,002 Cyprus 989 Libya 987 Burkina Faso 969 Mozambique 955 Uruguay 954 Eswatini 948 Georgia 927 Uganda 871 Chad 869 Liberia 855 Andorra 728 Jamaica 720 Montenegro 719 Sao Tome and Principe 712 Diamond Princess 698 San Marino 698 Zimbabwe 676 Togo 672 Malta 565 Suriname 509 Tanzania 449 Taiwan* 375 Namibia 355 Vietnam 346 Angola 341 Mauritius 338 Syria 313 Burma 309 Comoros 277 Botswana 272 Guyana 220 Mongolia 215 Eritrea 191 Burundi 141 Brunei 141 Cambodia 130 Trinidad and Tobago 106 Monaco 104 Bahamas 97 Barbados 83 Liechtenstein 81 Seychelles 78 Bhutan 68 Antigua and Barbuda 57 Gambia 35 Lesotho 30 Belize 29 Saint Vincent and the Grenadines 24 Timor-Leste 23 Grenada 22 Saint Lucia 19 Laos 18 Dominica 18 Fiji 16 Saint Kitts and Nevis 12 Holy See 11 Papua New Guinea 10 Western Sahara States reporting more than 20k cases 396,598 New York 252,527 California 192,153 Texas 190,052 Florida 173,033 New Jersey 146,612 Illinois 109,838 Massachusetts 94,567 Arizona 93,922 Pennsylvania 93,320 Georgia 72,581 Michigan 71,670 North Carolina 69,341 Maryland 65,109 Virginia 63,289 Louisiana 56,183 Ohio 50,140 Tennessee 47,432 Indiana 46,717 Connecticut 43,386 South Carolina 42,862 Alabama 37,624 Minnesota 35,247 Washington 33,849 Colorado 31,061 Iowa 31,055 Wisconsin 30,674 Mississippi 24,542 Utah 23,583 Missouri 23,208 Arkansas 21,575 Nevada 129,672 US deaths attributed to corona virus, mostly in 32,157 New York 15,189 New Jersey 8,172 Massachusetts 7,014 Illinois 6,749 Pennsylvania 6,334 California 6,218 Michigan 4,335 Connecticut 3,702 Florida 3,278 Louisiana 3,236 Maryland 2,907 Ohio 2,857 Georgia 2,687 Indiana 2,607 Texas Cumulative hospitalizations in states that report them 89,995 New York US 20,233 New Jersey US 16,040 Florida US 11,743 Georgia US 11,461 Massachusetts US 11,034 Maryland US 10,411 Connecticut US 9,549 Virginia US 8,111 Ohio US 7,216 Indiana US 5,537 Colorado US 5,068 Arizona US 4,463 Washington US 4,139 Minnesota US 3,574 Wisconsin US 3,268 Mississippi US 2,906 Alabama US 2,882 South Carolina US 2,860 Tennessee US 2,685 Kentucky US 2,019 Rhode Island US 1,970 New Mexico US 1,676 Oklahoma US 1,565 Utah US 1,536 Arkansas US 1,365 Nebraska US 1,219 Kansas US 1,069 Oregon US 689 South Dakota US 569 New Hampshire US 358 Maine US 355 Idaho US 241 North Dakota US 119 Wyoming US 118 Hawaii US 112 Montana US On July 3, yesterday, 57,209 new cases were reported in the US; on the same day, 610 more people died in the US. Other than that, these are tonight's numbers, July 4.
  23. Last week
  24. We heard the sound, looked up to see what it was, saw the writing start, by the time I got my phone, they were done. DH thinks it was drones.
  25. This just happened...... Pointed at God
  26. Thanks for the new link, Ambergris. Dogmom.....about choir and congregational singing. That choir practice in WA very early in the COVID crisis....so sad. I was definitely wondering why they were not at least cautioning folks when the churches began to open. Mine is singing....so says the bulletin. I don't go. There is a lot more EXHALE with singing....unless you sing wimpy like me. I record the CO stats daily for: Cases, Hospitalizations, Clusters, Deaths and .......we're in the 200-300's now daily for cases. Middle two wks of June was in the 100's. OTOH....300 for June 4th. I've only recorded for a month so .....we'll see how month two goes. Sometimes you have to take a longer step back to SEE the picture. MtRider
  27. My eyes are big and .......THAT LOOKS REALLY GREAT! Don't see a seatbelt....might be a good addition. I LOVE the quiet of using electric bike technology. Woooohoo! MtRider ..... Thanks, Annarchy
  28. Bump! Albeit with some reluctance.... but ... MtRider
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