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MAP: These are the confirmed COVID-19 cases in the Dallas-Fort Worth area

The first presumptive positive case of the novel coronavirus in North Texas was announced by Collin County officials on March 9.

This story will be continuously updated.

More than 450,000 across Texas have tested positive for COVID-19 since tracking began in March. 

The state saw daily records of new cases and deaths from the disease confirmed in July. 

A statewide stay-at-home order was lifted in May and businesses have been allowed to reopen at varying levels since then. 

In North Texas, more than 100,000 people have tested positive for the novel coronavirus, and more than 1,200 deaths have been reported. 

The first local case was announced on March 9 in Collin County.  

For a daily roundup of the biggest news in North Texas, sign up for the WFAA email newsletter.

Below is a list of cases, which will be continuously updated as new information is provided by officials. 

The total case numbers include all confirmed positives since tracking began in March. The number of total active cases is reported by the state and shows how many people are believed to still have the disease. 

Deaths are tallied by the state through death certificates. 

RELATED: State of Texas switches to death certificate data to tally coronavirus deaths

Collin, Dallas, Denton, Tarrant counties 

Dallas County

Number of cases: 52,869 total cases, 736 deaths, 13,565 active cases

TIMELINE: Here are the confirmed cases of coronavirus in Dallas County

Tarrant County

Number of cases: 32,299 total cases, 411 deaths, 11,786 active cases 

TIMELINE: Here are the confirmed cases of coronavirus in Tarrant County

Collin County

Number of cases: 7,074 total cases, 87 deaths, 1,452 active cases

TIMELINE: Here are the confirmed cases of coronavirus in Collin County

Denton County

Number of cases: 7,374 total cases, 57 deaths, 2,911 active cases

TIMELINE: Here are the confirmed coronavirus cases in Denton County

Coronavirus cases in North Texas

Ellis, Navarro counties

Ellis County

Number of cases: 2,691 total cases, 37 deaths, 0 active cases

Navarro County

Number of cases: 810 total cases, 8 deaths, 0 active cases

Hunt, Kaufman, Rockwall counties

Hunt County

Number of cases: 1,105 total cases, 21 deaths, 344 active cases

Kaufman County 

Number of cases: 2,007 total cases, 22 deaths, 0 active cases

Rockwall County

Number of cases: 786 total cases, 12 deaths, 7 active cases

Erath, Hood, Johnson counties 

Erath County

Number of cases: 489 total cases, 5 deaths, 2 active cases

Hood County

Number of cases: 490 total cases, 9 deaths, 0 active cases 

Johnson County

Number of cases: 1,730 total cases, 30 deaths, 0 active cases

Palo Pinto, Parker, Wise counties

Palo Pinto County

Number of cases: 236 total cases, 6 deaths, 33 active cases 

Parker County

Number of cases: 1,160 total cases, 15 deaths, 137 active cases

Wise County

Number of cases: 365 total cases, 6 deaths, 23 active cases

Henderson, Van Zandt counties 

Henderson County

Number of cases: 609 total cases, 11 deaths, 407 active cases

Van Zandt County

Number of cases: 362 total cases, 3 deaths, 216 active cases 

Cooke, Fannin, Grayson, Lamar, Red River counties

Cooke County

Number of cases: 206 total cases, 3 death, 4 active cases

Fannin County

Number of cases: 237 total cases, 8 deaths, 2 active cases 

Grayson County 

Number of cases: 1,051 total cases, 11 deaths, 51 active cases 

Lamar County

Number of cases: 642 total cases, 16 deaths, 170 active cases 

Red River County

Number of cases: 135 total cases, 11 deaths, 6 active cases

Comanche, Hill counties

Comanche County

Number of cases: 121 total cases, 3 deaths, 6 active cases

Hill County

Number of cases: 313 total cases, 5 deaths, 129 active cases

Symptoms of coronavirus 

At this time there is no vaccine for COVID-19, according to the CDC.

The symptoms of COVID-19 are similar to the flu or a bad cold. Symptoms include fever, cough and shortness of breath, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. The virus is spread person-to-person.  

According to the CDC, spread is happening mainly between people who are in close contact (within 6 feet) of each other via respiratory droplets produced when an infected person coughs or sneezes. 

The droplets land on the noses and mouths of other people, who then inhale them.  

The CDC says it may be possible for the virus to spread by touching a surface or object with the virus and then a person touching their mouth, nose or eyes, but this is not thought to be the main method of spread.  

As the virus was discovered just a few months ago, more research is required to learn more about the spread pattern of the virus. 

Health experts recommend taking the following preventative actions:

  • Avoid close contact with people who are sick.
  • Avoid touching your eyes, nose, and mouth.
  • Stay home when you are sick.
  • Cover your cough or sneeze with a tissue, then throw the tissue in the trash.
  • Clean and disinfect frequently touched objects and surfaces using a regular household cleaning spray or wipe.
  • Follow CDC’s recommendations for using a facemask.
  • Wash your hands often with soap and water for at least 20 seconds, especially after going to the bathroom; before eating; and after blowing your nose, coughing, or sneezing.
  • If soap and water are not readily available, use an alcohol-based hand sanitizer with at least 60% alcohol. Always wash hands with soap and water if hands are visibly dirty.
  • Consult CDC’s travel website for any travel advisories and steps to protect yourself if you plan to travel outside of the US

WFAA digital producers Jozelyn Escobedo, Jennifer Prohov and Jake Harris along with WFAA reporter Jay Wallis contributed to this report.

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