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Coronavirus Continues To Subside In New Hampshire: 3-Day Update

Patch logo Patch 5/30/2021 Tony Schinella
graphical user interface, application: The latest daily case count chart published on May 30. © New Hampshire Department of Health and Human Services The latest daily case count chart published on May 30.

CONCORD, NH — Average daily new infection counts as well active coronavirus cases in New Hampshire continue on a downward trend, according to the latest data from the State Joint Information Center.

On Sunday, state officials announced another 48 new positive infections. There were 73 announced on Saturday and 64 announced on Friday. Of the new cases, 24 live in Rockingham County and 12 reside in Hillsborough County outside of Nashua. Eighteen of the new cases reside in Merrimack County and 10 live in Nashua.

There have been 98,726 cases of coronavirus in the state.

During the past three days, four more people have died due to or related to COVID-19. They were a woman and man from Strafford County and a woman and man from Hillsborough County. Three lived in long-term care while two were 80 years of age or older and two were in the 60 to 69 age bracket.

There have been 1,353 fatalities in New Hampshire or 1.37 percent of all cases.

Hospitalizations have dropped to 40 while there are 476 active cases. About 98.15 percent of all infections have recovered from the virus. Around 55 percent of the state's population have been tested at least once while 2.335 million tests have been administered. About 48.5 percent of Granite Staters have been vaccinated.

State Vaccination Sites Will Close June 30

State vaccination sites will be closed on Memorial Day and will reopen at 10 a.m. on June 1, for second-dose vaccinations only.

There are now more than 350 vaccination locations in New Hampshire offering first-dose appointments. The state will be closing all state-managed fixed sites on June 30.

Anyone with questions or looking to reschedule their appointment is encouraged to do so online at or by calling 2-1-1. If you live near a bordering state or having trouble contacting the NH COVID Call Center, call 603-271-5980. COVID-specific call-takers are available from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m., 7 days a week.

Dartmouth-Hitchcock Roundtable Focuses On Seniors

In its latest "Heads Up: Coping through COVID-19," Dartmouth-Hitchcock Health focused on seniors and how they have adapted to struggles while also trying to stay engaged.

Watch on

Replay Video

For more info about the "Heads Up: Coping through COVID-19" virtual roundtable series and to view all segments from the series, visit


Stop The Spread Of COVID-19

The COVID-19 virus is spread through respiratory droplets, usually through coughing and sneezing, and exposure to others who are sick or might be showing symptoms.

Health officials emphasize residents should follow these recommendations:

  • Avoid any domestic and international travel, especially on public transportation such as buses, trains, and airplanes.
  • Practice social distancing. Stay at least 6 feet from other people, including distancing while in waiting areas or lines.
  • When you can't practice 6 feet of social distancing, wear a face covering.
  • Anyone who is told to self-quarantine and stay at home due to exposure to a person with a confirmed or suspected case of COVID-19 needs to not go out to public places.
  • If you are 60 years or older or have chronic and underlying health conditions, you need to stay home and not go out.
  • Avoid gatherings of 10 people or more.
  • Employers should work from home as much as possible.
  • There is increasing evidence that the virus can survive for hours or possibly days on surfaces. People should clean frequently touched surfaces, including door handles, grocery carts, and grocery basket handles, etc.

Take the same precautions as you would if you were sick:

  • Stay home and avoid public places.
  • Wear a face covering.
  • Cover mouth and nose when coughing and sneezing.
  • Wash hands frequently.
  • Disinfect frequently touched surfaces.

More information from the New Hampshire Department of Health and Human Services about coronavirus can be found here on the department's website.

COVID-19 Vaccine Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs) for Schools, Employers, Employees, and Businesses (Can your employer force you to get the vaccine? It depends).

COVID-19 Vaccine Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs) for Healthcare Providers and Public Health Partners

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