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Are more people getting COVID-19 this fall in Ohio?

Ohio COVID-19 updates

Ohio COVID-19 updates

Mahoning Matters

As influenza and coronavirus impact Ohioans, here’s an update on the state’s COVID-19 case tracking system and how those numbers have changed this month.

According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the rate of COVID-19 hospitalizations has increased by about nine percent in the last week in the U.S.

The Ohio Department of Health’s COVID-19 dashboard shows more people in Ohio are reporting and being hospitalized for COVID-19, but not at high levels.

The Ohio Department of Health’s COVID-19 dashboard as of Sept. 14
The Ohio Department of Health’s COVID-19 dashboard as of Sept. 14 Ohio Department of Health

Here’s a county-by-county list of cases per 100,000 residents in the last two weeks in Ohio.

According to Dr. Bruce Vanderhoff, director of the ODH, all COVID-19 information has been moved from to the main ODH website.

“The Ohio Department of Health remains committed to monitoring and sharing key data regarding COVID-19,” Dr. Vanderhoff said. “Indeed, COVID-19 remains a major driver of respiratory illness along with other viruses like influenza and RSV for which important information is also available on our website.”

COVID-19 in Mahoning, Trumbull and Columbiana counties

On the CDC map showing new COVID-19 hospital admissions in the past week, Mahoning, Trumbull and Columbiana counties are all at low levels.

In Columbiana County, 108 new cases of COVID-19 have been reported from the end of August until Sept. 14.

In Mahoning County, 308 new cases of COVID-19 were reported, and in Trumbull County, there were 192 cases.

For more information, contact your county’s health department and check for any changes in the county-by-county data online.


According to the ODH, free COVID tests will no longer be shipped from the federal government to Ohioans, and some insurance companies may not cover over-the-counter tests.

The ODH will be sending COVID tests to local health departments, schools, long-term care facilities and other community partners by request as long as supplies are available.


On Sept. 12, the CDC recommended that all Americans 6 months and up get an updated COVID-19 vaccine.

According to the ODH, these COVID-19 vaccines will be available for everyone in Ohio, even people who don’t have insurance.

“As we head into fall and winter, which typically are when we see increases in respiratory viruses, it is important that Ohioans keep up with their vaccines,” said Dr. Vanderhoff.

Read more about where to get your COVID-19 updated vaccine this fall and why doctors recommend it.

What should you do if you lose your COVID-19 vaccination card?

If you lose your vaccine card, here’s what the ODH recommends:

  • First, contact your original vaccine provider to see if those vaccination records can be located.
  • If the original vaccine provider cannot assist, contact your local health department.
  • If neither option works, review this information on how to mail a request for your vaccination records to the Ohio Department of Health. Replacement vaccine cards are not available from the Ohio Department of Health. You can still get vaccine doses if you do not have the original vaccine card.

Read this quick guide to COVID-19 treatment and testing.









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