In Russia, the number of confirmed coronavirus infections climbed by 20,182 each day. According to statistics released on Thursday by the anti-coronavirus center, more than 20,000 cases have been discovered in the country in a single day for the first time since January 24.
In terms of percentage change, the number of affected persons increased by 0.38 percent. According to TASS, 5,388,695 individuals have been infected in Russia since the outbreak began.
During the day, 2,308 instances of coronavirus infection were identified in the Moscow area, 299 in Nizhny Novgorod, 258 in the Republic of Buryatia, 223, in the Voronezh region, and 221 in the Republic of Crimea. There were 1,143 cases discovered in St. Petersburg, which was the highest number since February 10.
In Russia, 341,617 individuals are currently positive to COVID-19.
The number of coronavirus-related fatalities per day climbed by 568 from 548 the day before, reaching a new high since January 28.
According to the headquarters, 131,463 cases have died in the nation since the start of the epidemic. The disease’s conditional death rate remained at 2.44 percent (the ultimate rate can only be established when the outbreak has ended).
The number of deaths caused by the coronavirus in Moscow climbed by 92 per day, reaching a new high since the outbreak began.
In the Republic of Buryatia, 23 persons died throughout the day, 22 in the Nizhny Novgorod Region, 17 in the Krasnodar Territory and Sverdlovsk Region, and 16 in the Moscow Region.
The number of Russians recovering from COVID-19 rose by 13,505 each day on average, reaching a high of 13,505 since March 11.
A total of 4,915,615 individuals have regained their health after testing positive for coronavirus. According to the headquarters, the proportion of discharged patients has dropped to 91.2 percent of the total number of infected.
In the Moscow region, 1,675 patients were discharged following recuperation during the day, 292 in Yakutia, 219 in Voronezh, 190 in the Republic of Crimea, and 189 in Sverdlovsk.