COVID-19 pandemic in Nova Scotia

The COVID-19 pandemic in Nova Scotia is an ongoing viral pandemic of coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19), a novel infectious disease caused by severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2 (SARS-CoV-2). On March 15, 2020, three presumptive cases in Nova Scotia were announced. All three were travel-related.[2] The province is amongst four provinces in the Atlantic Bubble, along with New Brunswick, Prince Edward Island and Newfoundland & Labrador which have reported a significantly smaller portion of cases during the COVID-19 pandemic in Canada.

COVID-19 pandemic in Nova Scotia
DiseaseCOVID-19
Virus strainSARS-CoV-2
LocationNova Scotia, Canada
First outbreakWuhan, Hubei, China
Index caseKings County
Arrival dateMarch 15, 2020 [1]
(11 months, 1 week and 6 days)
Confirmed cases1,624
Active cases27
Recovered1,532
Deaths
65
Fatality rate4%
Government website
Nova Scotia Government

TimelineEdit

COVID-19 cases in Nova Scotia, Canada  ()
     Deaths        Recoveries        Active cases
Date
# of cases
# of deaths
2020-03-15
3(n.a.)
2020-03-16
5(+66.7%)
2020-03-17
8(+60.0%)
2020-03-18
12(+50.0%)
2020-03-19
14(+16.7%)
2020-03-20
15(+7.1%)
2020-03-21
21(+40.0%)
2020-03-22
28(+33.3%)
2020-03-23
41(+46.4%)
2020-03-24
51(+24.4%)
2020-03-25
68(+33.3%)
2020-03-26
73(+7.4%)
2020-03-27
90(+23.3%)
2020-03-28
110(+22.2%)
2020-03-29
122(+10.9%)
2020-03-30
127(+4.1%)
2020-03-31
147(+15.7%)
2020-04-01
173(+17.7%)
2020-04-02
193(+11.6%)
2020-04-03
207(+7.3%)
2020-04-04
236(+14.0%)
2020-04-05
262(+11.0%)
2020-04-06
293(+11.8%)
2020-04-07
310(+5.8%) 1(n.a.)
2020-04-08
342(+10.3%) 1(=)
2020-04-09
373(+9.1%) 2(+100.0%)
2020-04-10
407(+9.1%) 2(=)
2020-04-11
428(+5.2%) 2(=)
2020-04-12
445(+4.0%) 2(=)
2020-04-13
473(+6.3%) 3(+50.0%)
2020-04-14
517(+9.3%) 3(=)
2020-04-15
549(+6.2%) 3(=)
2020-04-16
579(+5.5%) 3(=)
2020-04-17
606(+4.7%) 4(+33.3%)
2020-04-18
649(+7.1%) 7(+75.0%)
2020-04-19
675(+4.0%) 9(+28.6%)
2020-04-20
721(+6.8%) 9(=)
2020-04-21
737(+2.2%) 10(+11.1%)
2020-04-22
772(+4.7%) 12(+20.0%)
2020-04-23
827(+7.1%) 16(+33.3%)
2020-04-24
850(+2.8%) 16(=)
2020-04-25
865(+1.8%) 22(+37.5%)
2020-04-26
873(+0.9%) 24(+9.1%)
2020-04-27
900(+3.1%) 24(=)
2020-04-28
915(+1.7%) 27(+12.5%)
2020-04-29
935(+2.2%) 28(+3.7%)
2020-04-30
947(+1.3%) 28(=)
2020-05-1
959(+1.3%) 28(+3.6%)
2020-05-2
963(+0.4%) 31(+6.9%)
2020-05-3
971(+0.8%) 37(+19.4%)
2020-05-4
985(+1.4%) 38(+2.7%)
2020-05-5
991(+0.6%) 41(+7.9%)
2020-05-6
998(+0.7%) 41(=)
2020-05-7
1007(+0.9%) 44(+7.3%)
2020-05-8
1008(+0.1%) 46(+4.5%)
2020-05-9
1011(+0.3%) 47(+2.2%)
2020-05-10
1018(+0.7%) 47(=)
2020-05-11
1019(+0.1%) 48(+2.1%)
2020-05-12
1020(+0.1%) 48(=)
2020-05-13
1024(+0.4%) 51(+6.3%)
2020-05-14
1026(+0.2%) 51(=)
2020-05-15
1034(+0.8%) 55(+7.8%)
2020-05-16
1037(+0.3%) 55(=)
2020-05-17
1040(+0.3%) 55(=)
2020-05-18
1043(+0.3%) 55(=)
2020-05-19
1044(+0.1%) 56(+1.8%)
2020-05-20
1045(+0.1%) 57(+1.8%)
2020-05-21
1046(+0.1%) 58(+1.8%)
2020-05-22
1048(+0.2%) 58(=)
2020-05-23
1049(+0.1%) 58(=)
2020-05-24
1050(+0.1%) 58(=)
2020-05-25
1051(+0.1%) 58(=)
2020-05-26
1052(+0.1%) 59(+1.7%)
2020-05-27
1053(+0.1%) 59(=)
2020-05-28
1055(+0.2%) 59(=)
2020-05-29
1055(=) 59(=)
2020-05-30
1056(+0.1%) 60(+1.7%)
2020-05-31
1056(=) 60(=)
2020-06-01
1057(+0.1%) 60(=)
2020-06-02
1057(=) 60(=)
2020-06-03
1058(+0.1%) 60(=)
2020-06-04
1058(=) 61(+1.7%)
2020-06-05
1058(=) 61(=)
2020-06-06
1059(+0.1%) 61(=)
2020-06-07
1059(=) 61(=)
2020-06-08
1059(=) 61(=)
2020-06-09
1060(+0.1%) 62(+1.6%)
2020-06-10
1061(+0.1%) 62(=)
2020-06-11
1061(=) 62(=)
2020-06-12
1061(=) 62(=)
2020-06-13
1062(+0.1%) 62(=)
2020-06-14
1061(-0.1%) 62(=)
2020-06-15
1061(=) 62(=)
2020-06-16
1061(=) 62(=)
2020-06-17
1061(=) 62(=)
2020-06-18
1061(=) 62(=)
2020-06-19
1061(=) 62(=)
2020-06-20
1061(=) 62(=)
2020-06-21
1061(=) 62(=)
2020-06-22
1061(=) 63(+1.6%)
2020-06-23
1061(=) 63(=)
2020-06-24
1061(=) 63(=)
2020-06-25
1061(=) 63(=)
2020-06-26
1061(=) 63(=)
2020-06-27
1061(=) 63(=)
2020-06-28
1061(=) 63(=)
2020-06-29
1061(=) 63(=)
2020-06-30
1062(+0.1%) 63(=)
2020-07-01
1063(+0.1%) 63(=)
2020-07-02
1064(+0.1%) 63(=)
2020-07-03
1064(=) 63(=)
2020-07-04
1064(=) 63(=)
Source: COVID-19: case data in Nova Scotia.

On March 15, Nova Scotia's first three presumptive cases were detected, all travel-related. Respectively, these cases were a woman in her 60s from Kings County who visited Australia and returned March 8, a man in his late 50s from the Halifax area who attended a conference in California and returned March 13, and a man in his 30s from the Halifax area who travelled "throughout Europe" and returned March 10.[1]

On March 16, two additional cases were reported. A man and a woman in their 50s from the Halifax area had not traveled, but had been in "close contact with individuals who had recently travelled outside the country."[3]

On March 17, Chief Medical Officer of Health Robert Strang announced that the reporting of information about individual cases would cease in order to protect patient privacy, as well as to prevent a false sense of security in communities without detected cases.[4][5]

On March 22, a provincial state of emergency was declared. It was also announced that the QEII Health Sciences Centre's Microbiology Lab in Halifax was certified to report positive and negative tests for COVID-19, thus cases could be confirmed within the province, without needing to send samples to the National Microbiology Lab for confirmation.[6]

On March 23, it was reported that at least one of the new cases was a child under age 10.[7]

On March 29, a Halifax woman was fined $697.50, and had her vehicle seized by police after she was found in a park despite Nova Scotia having closed parks and beaches to the public under its emergency measures act.[8]

On March 30, Strang announced the first official case of community spread, per the government definition of a case that can not be connected to travel or a previously known case.[9]

On March 31, it was reported that cases had been identified in four staff members and two residents of long-term care facilities for seniors.[10]

On April 7, the province reported its first death, a Cape Breton woman in her 70s with underlying medical conditions.[11]

On April 9, the province reported its second death, a Cape Breton woman in her 90s with underlying medical conditions.[12]

On April 13, the province reported its third death, a male in his 80s in the Halifax area with underlying medical conditions.[13][14]

On April 17, the province reported its fourth death, a Cape Breton woman in her 80s with underlying medical conditions.[14]

On April 18, the province reported three more deaths, bringing the provincial total to seven. All three deaths occurred at long-term care facility, Northwood Halifax Campus in the Halifax Regional Municipality.[15]

May 29 marked the first day since COVID-19 arrived in Nova Scotia that zero new cases were recorded.[16]

Government responseEdit

On February 28, the Nova Scotia Human Rights Commission issued a press release in which Nova Scotians were "asked to be vigilant against discrimination based on ethnic or national origin" and cautioned that the "Nova Scotia Human Rights Act protects against discrimination based on an irrational fear of contracting an illness or disease."[17]

On March 4, Nova Scotia school trips to international destinations were cancelled.[18]

On March 6, the provincial government announced that preparations for the virus were "well underway," including the implementation of a patient screening process for healthcare workers, monitoring and investigation of potential cases, application of public health and infection control measures, and work with the Nova Scotia's Emergency Management Office.[19]

On March 9, new national screening protocols were implemented in which those who had travelled outside Canada were requested to monitor for symptoms for 14 days, and those who began to feel unwell were requested to stay home and self-isolate from the public. Those who developed a fever of 38 °C or higher and/or cough were requested to contact the health information line at 811 for assessment. Hygiene directives in regards to proper handwashing and cough etiquette were also issued.[20]

On March 13, all Nova Scotia public sector employees who travelled outside Canada were required to self-isolate for 14 days upon return.[21] Additionally, Nova Scotia museums and art galleries were closed.[22]

On March 14, the Shubenacadie Wildlife Park was closed.[23] Additionally, Nova Scotia prisons were closed to volunteer organizations, and inmates were limited to non-contact visitation by family and friends, meaning separation by a pane of glass and communication via a phone line. Inmates were also granted two free phone calls per week. There was no change in protocol for visitation by lawyers.[24]

On March 15, provincial visitor information centres for tourists were closed, and the call centre responsible for fielding inquiries from tourists was also shuttered.[25] Additionally, long-term care facilities were closed to visitors, public schools were shut for two weeks from March 23 following March Break (subject to reassessment and extension), day cares were closed, March Break camps were cancelled, casinos were closed, bar owners were no longer allowed to operate video lottery terminals (VLTs), everyone who travelled outside Canada was asked to self-isolate regardless of the development of symptoms, social distancing of two metres was recommended, and gatherings were restricted to 150 "or much smaller if possible."[1] Further, all visitation to prisons was suspended and lawyers were asked to arrange alternative means of maintaining contact with clients. Inmates were granted extra phone calls. Correctional Services also closed its facilities to all visitors until further notice.[26]

On March 16, Nova Scotians were directed to first complete an online screening questionnaire before calling the 811 hotline due to an overwhelming influx of calls.[3] Additionally, the government of Nova Scotia issued a warning about ongoing investment scams, with individuals impersonating banks over the phone.[27]

On March 17, Access Nova Scotia and offices of the Registry of Motor Vehicles were closed. Driver licences and vehicle registrations expiring in March, April and May were extended to August 31.[28] Additionally, bars were ordered closed, restaurants were limited to take-out and delivery only, and public gatherings were limited to 50 or fewer.[29]

On March 18, a number of new measures were announced to combat the spread of the virus. Doctors and pharmacists were granted expanded options for virtual care using telephone and video conference, pharmacists were allowed to renew prescriptions for most medications, employers were no longer allowed to require a doctor's note from employees seeking to take time off work, nurses were called from retirement to staff the 811 hotline, and service providers funded through the Department of Community Services’ Disability Support Program were shuttered. A number of other services such as barber shops, tattoo shops, nail salons, and gyms were also ordered closed effective midnight March 19.[30] Additionally, 41 inmates serving intermittent sentences in four adult prisons were released on temporary absence.[31]

On March 19, Premier Stephen McNeil announced the allocation of $2.2 million for an increase of $50 to every individual and family member on income assistance, $1 million to the Feed Nova Scotia food bank, a three-month suspension of evictions, emergency funding of $230,000 for Senior Safety Programs and Community Links, as well as an order for university students still living in residence to go home, and for those university students unable to return home to practice social distancing.[32]

On March 20, the provincial government announced an allocation of $161 million for cash flow and credit access for small and medium Nova Scotia businesses. Payments on many government loans to businesses were deferred until June 30, and payments on Nova Scotia student loans were suspended until September 30. The government also allocated $15 million as an incentive for internet service providers to expand internet infrastructure.[33]

On March 21, a number of health measures were announced, including the restriction of visitors to hospitals and the opening of new assessment centres, of which there 14 at the time.[34]

On March 22, the province of Nova Scotia declared a state of emergency. In accordance with the emergency declaration, land sea, and air points of entry were tightened, with anyone entering the province stopped, questioned, and told to self-isolate for 14 days, starting March 23. All provincial parks, beaches, and tourist attractions were closed, although provincial trails were left open for exercise. Police were authorized to enforce orders under the Health Protection Act, as well as the Emergency Management Act. Gatherings over 5 people were prohibited. Non-essential businesses were only allowed to remain open as long as a two-metre distance can be maintained. Dentists were no longer allowed to practice in their offices except in emergency circumstances.[6]

On March 24, a series of new public health measures were announced, including the testing of all close contacts of positive cases, doubled lab capacity for viral testing, increased capacity for the 811 hotline, enhancement of infectious disease control measures in hospitals, restriction of regulated health professions to virtual care except for emergency or urgent cases, all non-regulated health professions closed, and the reopening of Access Nova Scotia Centres and Registry of Motor Vehicle Offices on a limited, reduced contact basis. Economic sectors deemed essential services and therefore exempt from gathering limitations were defined.[35]

On March 26, qualifying criteria for viral testing was expanded beyond travel-related cases to include anyone referred to an assessment centre by the 811 system, all close contacts of confirmed cases, and people in hospital who meet testing criteria. An alternative hotline for sick medical staff was also established in response to an overburdened 811 system. Additionally, camping reservations were put on hold and open fires were banned within 305 metres of woods throughout the province.[36]

On March 29, a Halifax woman was fined $697.50, and had her vehicle seized by police after she was found in a park despite Nova Scotia having closed parks and beaches to the public under its emergency measures act.[37]

On March 30, the provincial government released a more comprehensive plan for how schools will proceed through the coronavirus pandemic, as well as an online tool for businesses.[38]

On March 31, the provincial government announced that a map will be released in the near future online showing where cases are located across the province organized by the four health zones.[39]

On April 1, the province of Nova Scotia renewed the declaration of a state of emergency extending the previous until April 19.[40]

On April 6, it was announced that travel was no longer a prerequisite for testing, as community spread had reached levels that anyone could potentially have the virus regardless of travel history.[41]

On May 1, the province of Nova Scotia announced that a number of public health restrictions were eased, including the reopening of public parks and trails, opening the sportfishing season, and other measures. The men[42]tal health toll of lockdown was cited as a motive for this easing of restrictions.[43]

On May 15, the province of Nova Scotia announced a further easing of restrictions, with "archery, equestrianism, golf, paddling, sailing/boating and tennis" allowed to resume, as well as the reopening of public beaches.[44]

In June 2020, the Premier of Prince Edward Island Dennis King suggested that travel between provinces in the Atlantic region might be allowed, as early as the beginning of July. King claimed there was an agreement to this end, in a discussion held on June 10 between the Premiers. When asked by the CBC, the other Premiers expressed caution on an Atlantic bubble."[45]

On July 3, the province alongside with other three Atlantic provinces (Newfoundland and Labrador, Prince Edward Island and New Brunswick) lifted travel restrictions among themselves to form Atlantic bubble, allowing residents within the four provinces to travel without self-isolate for 14 days.[46]

Schools and universitiesEdit

In March, all Nova Scotian universities suspended in-person classes and restricted access to their campuses. Many transitioned to a distance learning model for the remainder of the academic term.[47]

The tentative plan for the 2020-2021 for the K-12 school year, as of August 14, includes the following plans:

  • Students in grades P-12 will have in-class learning. [42]
    • The use of cohorts or grouping will be used for those attending in person classes[42]
  • Students in grades 4-12 will be required to wear a mask in spaces where 2m/6ft of distance cannot be maintained[42]
  • Kids who take the school bus will be required to wear a non-medical mask[42]

Economic impactEdit

In February, Nova Scotia's billion dollar lobster industry was negatively impacted by coronavirus, with a large portion of exports previously going to China. Lobster exports became difficult as air cargo carriers began to suspend service. Lobster prices dropped with a glut in the local market due to restricted exports.[48]

In March, a number of Nova Scotia distilleries shifted production from alcoholic beverages to alcohol-based hand sanitizers.[49]

According to a survey published by Restaurants Canada on April 2, 2020,[50] approximately 24,500 Nova Scotian restaurant workers have lost their jobs. Staff have been laid off at about four out of five Nova Scotia restaurants since the beginning of March, around one tenth of restaurants have permanently closed, and a further 18 percent expect to close within a month if nothing changes. Some restaurants have been able to pivot to a take-out or delivery only business model in order to maintain cash flow amid mandatory closures of dining areas.[51]

Please Update

DataEdit

COVID-19 cases in Nova Scotia - Please Update
Date Presumptive Confirmed Deaths Recoveries HC NT TT Tests
per k
Cases
per m
Sources
New PCC Cml New Cml New Cml New Cml
Mar 15 3 3 415 418 0.4 3.1 [1]
Mar 16 2 5 671 676 0.7 5.1 [3]
Mar 17 2 1 7 1 1 934 942 1.0 7.2 [5]
Mar 18 5 2 9 2 3 1,141 1,153 1.2 12.3 [52]
Mar 19 2 2 9 2 5 1 1,373 1,387 1.4 14.3 [53]
Mar 20 1 10 5 1 1,546 1,561 1.6 15.3 [54]
Mar 21 6 4 12 4 9 1 1,826 1,847 1.9 21.5 [34]
Mar 22 12 21 28 2 2,088 2,116 2.2 28.6 [55]
Mar 23 13 41 1 2,308 2,349 2.4 41.9 [56]
Mar 24 10 51 1 1 1 2,474 2,525 2.6 52.2 [57]
Mar 25 17 68 1 2 1 2,772 2,840 2.9 69.6 [58]
Mar 26 5 73 2 2 3,201 3,274 3.3 74.7 [59]
Mar 27 17 90 1 3 2 3,649 3,739 3.8 92.1 [60]
Mar 28 20 110 1 4 3 4,031 4,141 4.2 112.5 [61]
Mar 29 12 122 3 7 3 4,731 4,853 5.0 124.8 [62]
Mar 30 5 127 3 10 4 5,054 5,181 5.3 129.9 [9]
Mar 31 20 147 10 4 5,763 5,910 6.0 150.4 [10]
Apr 1 26 173 1 11 5 6,764 6,937 7.1 177.0 [63]
Apr 2 20 193 5 16 5 7,446 7,639 7.8 197.0 [64]
Apr 3 14 207 5 21 5 8,234 8,441 8.6 211.7 [65]
Apr 4 29 236 29 50 4 8,964 9,200 9.4 241.4 [66]
Apr 5 26 262 3 53 6 9,510 9,772 10.0 268.0 [67]
Apr 6 31 293 11 64 9 10,218 10,511 10.8 299.8 [68]
Apr 7 17 310 1 1 2 66 11 10,621 10,931 11.2 317.1 [69]
Apr 8 32 342 1 11 77 11 11,346 11,688 12.0 349.9 [70]
Apr 9 31 373 1 2 5 82 10 12,177 12,550 12.8 381.6 [71]
Apr 10 34 407 2 11 93 8 13,014 13,421 13.7 416.4 [72]
Apr 11 21 428 2 2 95 8 13,632 14,060 14.4 437.9 [73]
Apr 12 17 445 2 2 97 9 14,295 14,740 15.1 455.3 [74]
Apr 13 29 473 1 3 4 101 9 15,580 16,053 16.4 483.9 [75]
Apr 14 43 517 3 23 124 10 16,755 17,272 17.7 528.9 [76]
Apr 15 32 549 3 13 137 9 17,419 17,968 18.4 561.2 [77]
Apr 16 30 579 3 39 176 11 18,453 19,059 19.5 592.3 [78]
Apr 17 27 606 1 4 1 177 11 19,506 20,112 20.6 620.0 [79]
Apr 18 43 649 3 7 7 184 11 20,312 20,961 21.4 664.0 [80]
Apr 19 26 675 2 9 16 200 11 21,120 21,795 22.3 690.6 [81]
Apr 20 46 721 9 48 248 12 21,769 22,490 23.0 737.6 [82]
Apr 21 16 737 1 10 38 286 11 22,190 22,927 23.5 754.0 [83]
Apr 22 35 772 2 12 44 330 10 22,993 23,765 24.3 789.8 [84]
Apr 23 55 827 4 16 28 358 10 23,731 24,558 25.1 846.1 [85]
Apr 24 23 850 16 34 392 11 24,521 25,371 26.0 869.6 [86]
Apr 25 15 865 6 22 20 412 11 25,119 25,984 26.6 884.9 [87]
Apr 26 8 873 2 24 27 439 13 25,615 26,488 27.1 893.1 [88]
Apr 27 27 900 24 70 509 12 26,231 27,131 27.8 920.8 [89]
Apr 28 15 915 3 27 13 522 12 26,902 27,817 28.5 936.1 [90]
Apr 29 20 935 1 28 7 529 11 27,486 28,421 29.1 956.6 [91]
Apr 30 12 947 28 16 545 10 28,209 29,156 29.8 968.8 [92]
May 1 12 959 1 29 47 592 10 28,883 29,842 30.5 981.1 [93]
May 2 4 963 2 31 17 609 9 29,406 30,369 31.1 985.2 [94]
May 3 8 971 6 37 15 624 6 29,945 30,916 31.6 993.4 [95]
May 4 14 985 1 38 14 638 6 30,441 31,426 32.2 1,007.7 [96]
May 5 6 991 3 41 14 652 6 30,984 31,975 32.7 1,013.9 [97]
May 6 7 998 41 9 661 5 31,541 32,539 33.3 1,021.0 [98]
May 7 9 1,007 3 44 47 708 5 32,289 33,269 34.1 1,030.2 [99]
May 8 1 1,008 2 46 14 722 5 32,835 33,843 34.6 1,031.2 [100]
May 9 3 1,011 1 47 21 743 7 33,190 34,201 35.0 1,034.3 [101]
May 10 7 1,018 47 6 749 9 33,579 34,597 35.4 1,041.5 [102]
May 11 1 1,019 1 48 18 767 9 33,869 34,888 35.7 1,042.5 [103]
May 12 1 1,020 48 97 864 9 34,204 35,224 36.0 1,043.5 [104]
May 13 4 1,024 3 51 6 870 9 34,604 35,628 36.4 1,047.6 [105]
May 14 2 1,026 51 39 909 9 35,004 36,030 36.9 1,049.7 [106]
May 15 8 1,034 4 55 9 918 9 35,375 36,409 37.2 1,057.8 [107]
May 16 3 1,037 55 12 930 8 35,703 36,740 37.6 1,060.9 [108]
May 17 3 1,040 55 8 938 8 35,970 37,010 37.9 1,064.0 [109]
May 18 3 1,043 55 8 946 8 36,263 37,306 38.2 1,067.1 [110]
May 19 1 1,044 1 56 10 956 9 36,438 37,482 38.3 1,068.1 [111]
May 20 1 1,045 1 57 956 8 36,656 37,701 38.6 1,069.1 [112]
May 21 1 1,046 1 58 3 959 9 37,078 38,124 39.0 1,070.1 [113]
May 22 2 1,048 58 2 961 8 37,405 38,453 39.3 1,072.2 [114]
May 23 1 1,049 58 8 969 6 37,671 38,720 39.6 1,073.2 [115]
May 24 1 1,050 58 4 973 6 38,055 39,105 40.0 1,074.2 [116]
May 25 1 1,051 58 1 974 6 38,458 39,509 40.4 1,075.2 [117]
May 26 1 1,052 1 59 2 976 7 38,999 40,051 41.0 1,076.3 [118]
May 27 1 1,053 59 -1 975 7 39,441 40,494 41.4 1,077.3 [119]
May 28 2 1,055 59 2 977 8 40,240 41,295 42.2 1,079.3 [120]
May 29 1,055 59 1 978 8 40,914 41,969 42.9 1,079.3 [121]
May 30 1 1,056 1 60 978 7 41,391 42,447 43.4 1,080.4 [122]
May 31 1,056 60 3 981 7 41,944 43,000 44.0 1,080.4 [123]
Jun 1 1 1,057 60 3 984 6 42,426 43,483 44.5 1,081.4 [124]
Jun 2 1,057 60 8 992 5 42,861 43,918 44.9 1,081.4 [125]
Jun 3 1 1,058 60 1 993 3 43,340 44,398 45.4 1,082.4 [126]
Jun 4 1,058 1 61 2 995 3 43,911 44,969 46.0 1,082.4 [127]
Jun 5 1,058 61 2 997 3 44,477 45,535 46.6 1,082.4 [128]
Jun 6 1,058 61 2 999 3 45,094 46,152 47.2 1,082.4 [129]
Jun 7 1 1,059 61 999 3 45,466 46,525 47.6 1,083.4 [130]
Jun 8 1,059 61 [131]
Jun 9 1 1,060 1 62 [132]
Jun 10 1 1,061 62 -5 994 2 46,668 47,729 48.8 1,085.5 [133]
Jun 11 1,061 62 1 995 2 47,145 48,206 49.3 1,085.5 [134]
Jun 12 1,061 62 995 2 47,726 48,787 49.9 1,085.5 [135]
Jun 13 1 1,062 62 1 996 2 48,384 49,446 50.6 1,086.5 [136]
Jun 14 -1 1,061 62 996 2 48,786 49,847 51.0 1,086.5 [137]
Jun 15 1,061 62 996 2 49,100 1,086.5 [138]
Jun 16 1,061 62 1 997 2 49,398 1,086.5 [139]
Jun 17 1,061 62 997 2 49,775 1,086.5 [140]
Jun 18 1,061 62 997 2 50,240 1,086.5 [141]
Jun 19 1,061 62 1 998 2 50,540 51.0 1,086.5 [142]
Jun 20 1,061 62 998 2 50,825 1,086.5 [143]
Jun 21 1,061 62 998 2 51,111 1,086.5 [144]
Jun 22 1,061 62 998 2 51,242 1,086.5 [145]
Jun 23 1,061 62 998 2 51,530 1,086.5 [146]
Jun 24 1,061 62 998 2 51,817 1,086.5 [147]
Jun 25 1,061 62 998 2 52,266 1,086.5 [148]
Jun 26 1,061 62 998 2 52,553 1,086.5 [149]
Jun 27 1,061 62 998 2 52,811 1,086.5 [150]
Jun 28 1,061 62 998 2 53,056 1,086.5 [151]
Jun 29 1,061 62 998 2 53,263 1,086.5 [152]
Jun 30 1 1,062 62 998 2 53,544 1,086.5 [153]
Jul 1 1 1,063 62 998 2 53,947 1,086.5 [154]
  New PCC Cml New Cml New Cml New Cml HC NT TT Tests
per k
Cases
per m
 
Presumptive Confirmed Deaths Recoveries

Data by health zoneEdit

COVID-19 cases in Nova Scotia by health zone, as of Feb 5 [155]
Health zone Conf. Population
(2016)
Per m Deaths Death Sources
Central - Zone 4 1,284 424,037 3,028.04 58 [75][80][81][83][84][85][87][88][90][91][93][94][95][96][97][99][100][101][103][105][107][111][112][113][118][122][127][132]
Eastern - Zone 3 79 158,936 497.06 5 [156][71][79][85]
Northern - Zone 2 127 146,249 868.38 1
Western - Zone 1 94 194,376 483.60 1 [87]

Data by community health networkEdit

COVID-19 cases in Nova Scotia by health zone, as of Feb 5 [157]
Community health network Conf. Population
(2016)
Per m Deaths Death Sources
Annapolis County, Kings County 64 81,191 788.26
Antigonish County, Guysborough County 17 28,265 601.45
Bedford, Sackville 134
Cape Breton County 51 98,722 516.60
Colchester County, East Hants 77 73,038 1,054.24
Cumberland County 5 30,005 166.64
Chebucto, Halifax Peninsula 707
Dartmouth, Southeastern 404
Eastern Shore, Musquodoboit 11
Inverness County, Nova Scotia, Richmond County, Victoria County 10 33,288 300.41
Lunenburg County, Nova Scotia, Queens County 29 57,477 504.55
Pictou County 45 43,748 1,028.62
West Hants 11 15,368 715.77
Yarmouth County, Shelburne County, Digby County 1 55,708 17.95

ReferencesEdit

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  155. ^ Total number of positive tests by NSHA zone Government of Nova Scotia
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  157. ^ Total number of positive tests by NSHA zone Government of Nova Scotia