More than 00,000 people have died from coronavirus in D.C., Maryland and Virginia

More than 000,000 cases have been reported.

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7-day average of daily new reported cases per 100k since Feb. 29
District of Columbia
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Maryland
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Virginia
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The novel coronavirus pandemic continues to impact life in the District, Maryland and Virginia, with an overwhelming number of cases and deaths over the past year, schools, social and commercial activity restricted, and eligible people struggling to get vaccination appointments.

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The number of new daily cases and deaths spiked to record levels over Thanksgiving, Christmas and New Year’s. Both metrics then declined steadily, though a reporting lag in Virginia caused a spike in recorded covid-19 deaths over several days in late February.

The number of newly reported cases plateaued in March, but has since ticked back up slightly.

Deaths, which often lag caseloads by several weeks, continue to trend downward. The appearance of new variants of the virus are stirring concern.

New daily reported cases in D.C., Maryland and Virginia

At least have been reported since Feb. 29.

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Restrictions on dining and gatherings are slowly being lifted, but most mask mandates remain in place.

[U.S. coronavirus cases and state maps: Tracking cases, deaths]

Teachers have moved to the front of the line for vaccine in many places -- and most major districts have set dates for at least some in-person classes to resume.

Reported cases per 100,000 residents since last week

Drag to pan around the map. Pinch to zoom. Double-tap to explore county details. Click on a state to explore county details

Counties/cities with highest rates of reported cases

Maryland
MarylandReported cases per 100kNew cases in last 7 days per 100k
Virginia
VirginiaReported cases per 100kNew cases in last 7 days per 100k

Virginia, Maryland and the District are all facing more demand for the vaccine than they have available supply, although allocations are supposed to grow substantially at the end of March and through April. Counties have reported wide disparities in the number of people vaccinated. (In the vaccination charts below, the D.C. numbers include a sizable number of non-residents due to the large number of health-care workers and other essential workers who commute into the District for work and were therefore eligible for vaccination.)

Doses of covid-19 vaccines administered per 100,000 residents

Doses administered per day
PlacePeople partially vaccinated per 100kPeople fully vaccinated per 100kPct. of pop. that has completed vaccination

Note: Partially vaccinated shows people who have received one dose of a two-dose vaccine. Fully vaccinated shows people who have completed vaccination, either through both doses of a two-dose vaccine, or a single dose of a one-dose vaccine.

[Tracking the covid vaccine: Doses and people vaccinated by state]

Debates have erupted over who should have first access to scarce doses and appointments. Health-care workers were the first group to be offered the vaccine, followed by senior citizens, some other essential workers and, in some cases, people with severe medical conditions. Nursing home workers are among the groups that have been most reluctant to get vaccinated.

Tests reported per 100,000 residents

Positive tests
Negative tests
StateTotal tests per 100kTests in last 7 days per 100kPercent positive in last 7 days

Note: The total number of tests is calculated as reported negative tests plus reported positive tests. The percent positive is calculated as reported positive tests in the last seven days divided by total reported tests in the last seven days. The last seven days are counted from the most recent date reported.

Hospitalizations spiked to their highest levels of the pandemic in Virginia over the winter holidays, and were higher in Maryland and the District than at any point since the spring. But those numbers tailed off sharply in mid-January.

Major medical facilities in Virginia, Maryland and the District have not reported being overwhelmed in the way hospitals in California, Arizona and elsewhere have been.

Reported covid-19 hospitalizations

Currently hospitalized
Filled ICU beds
StateCurrently hospitalized for covid per 100kCurrently occupied ICU beds per 100kChange in hosp. from last week
About this page

This case tracker relies on data provided by the Maryland, D.C. and Virginia health departments. Earlier in the pandemic, The Washington Post made small adjustments to some of the data to account for unexplained fluctuations in the state reports. On May 1, with the number of cases exceeding 45,000, The Post switched to a more automated process that does not allow for those adjustments. This resulted in a minor fluctuation in the state totals on May 1 and some small discrepancies in the historical data shown for April 25. Deaths are recorded on the dates they are announced, not necessarily the dates they occur.

Hospitalization data since July 15, 2020 is from the Department of Health and Human Services TeleTracking and HHS Protect hospital reporting systems. It updates once daily by early afternoon, but should be considered provisional until updated with weekly historical HHS data. Hospitalization data prior to July 15 was provided by state health departments.

Data on vaccination doses administered is from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. The data includes vaccinations administered by the DOD, VHA, Indian Health Services and Bureau of Prisons attributed to the state in which they were given. Vaccination totals for D.C. include a sizable number of non-residents who commute into the District from neighboring states for work.

Testing data is from the Covid-19 Tracking Project.

All numbers are provisional and may be revised by the jurisdictions.

The seven-day rolling average uses the past seven days of new daily reported cases or deaths to calculate a daily average, starting from the most recent full day of data.

Population data are five-year estimates from the 2019 American Community Survey by the U.S. Census Bureau.

Originally published March 13, 2020.

Design and development by Leslie Shapiro, Youjin Shin and Chris Alcantara. Story by Rebecca Tan. Dana Hedgpeth, Fenit Nirappil, Kevin Uhrmacher, Gabriel Florit, Danielle Rindler, Armand Emamdjomeh, Dana Hedgpeth, Rachel Chason, Erin Cox, Antonio Olivo, Jenna Portnoy, Patricia Sullivan, Laura Vozzella, Ovetta Wiggins, Perry Stein and Hannah Natanson also contributed to this report.

Contact the team at dmvcoronavirustracker@washpost.com.

Recent changes on this page

January 8, 2021 Added vaccination data.

December 15 Removed anomalous data (such as backlogged cases or deaths reported in bulk on the same day) from the rolling averages and other data improvements.

August 24 Replaced the modeled trend with a more standard 7-day rolling average of new daily cases and deaths.

July 23 Redesigned and added new features to the page, including visualizations of hospitalization data, a 14-day modeled trend of new reported cases and deaths, testing data and this changelog.