Thailand discovered a total of 9,909 daily Covid-19 infections with 22 additional deaths in the past 24 hours, the Center for Covid-19 Situation Administration (CCSA) reported today, February 4th.
The fatalities were 11 men and 11 women with the highest number recorded in Bangkok with 3. All of them were Thai nationals. The age range was between 28 and 95 years old.
Most of them were reported with underlying health conditions, including hypertension (10), diabetes (5), hyperlipidemia (7), obesity (1), and kidney disease (6). Four of the fatalities were bedridden patients.
Of the new cases, 9,630 were found in hospitals and medical services (which includes contact tracing cases), 46 were from a proactive approach at previously reported clusters, 45 were from prisons, and the remaining 188 were imported cases.
A number of 86,473 patients are still under treatment/isolation/medical care. Of that, 516 patients are in critical condition including 105 on ventilators. This is roughly 0.59 percent of cases that are critical while 20.3 percent of that is critical enough for a ventilator.
Regarding the non-prison local infections, the highest number of patients were reported in Bangkok with 1,593, followed by Samut Prakan with 849, Nonthaburi with 494, Chonburi with 460, Phuket with 379, and Ubon Ratchathani with 254.
A total number of 290,330 people nationwide have received Covid-19 vaccines in the past 24 hours. Of that, 35,339 people had received their first shots, 55,112 people had received their second shots, and 199,879 people had received their third shots. This is roughly 75.4% of the total Thai population who have had their first shot of a Covid-19 vaccine, 70.1% who have had a second shot and are fully vaccinated, and 21.4% have had a third booster shot.
As of today, 7,827 people fully recovered in the past 24 hours and have been released from field hospitals and quarantine centers. Thailand has now reached a total of 2,475,632 cases with 2,366,909 recoveries and a total of 22,250 deaths since the start of the pandemic.
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