79ºF

Georgia health department says state has given 3M coronavirus tests

This Tuesday, April 28, 2020, macro photo shows 3D printed nasal swabs in Augusta, Ga. Doctors and dental residents at Augusta University's Dental College of Georgia are making as many as 5,000 nasal swabs each day to be used in conjunction with COVID-19 testing throughout Georgia. (AP Photo/Ron Harris)
This Tuesday, April 28, 2020, macro photo shows 3D printed nasal swabs in Augusta, Ga. Doctors and dental residents at Augusta University's Dental College of Georgia are making as many as 5,000 nasal swabs each day to be used in conjunction with COVID-19 testing throughout Georgia. (AP Photo/Ron Harris) (Copyright 2020 The Associated Press. All rights reserved.)

The Georgia Department of Public Health on Saturday reported 29 additional deaths related to COVID-19, bringing the state’s total to 7,134.

According to the state Department of Public Health, 3,001,381 tests have been performed in the state, which had a 10.1% positivity rate, as of Saturday.

The state Department of Public Health on Saturday reported an additional 1,484 confirmed COVID-19 cases. Of those cases, 27 were reported in the six Southeast Georgia counties tracked by News4Jax.

As of Saturday, a total of 322,078 confirmed cases had been reported by the state Department of Public Health.

(Note: There are variations in the day-to-day data reported by the Georgia Department of Public Health. Data are based on available information at the time of the report and may not reflect all cases or tests performed in Georgia on that particular day. At times, cases and deaths are removed from the overall running total reported by the Department of Public Health.)

On Saturday, an additional 133 hospitalizations were reported.

(The chart below is updated daily and the numbers might not reflect the date this article was posted.)

County-by-county breakdown for Southeast Georgia

Common symptoms of COVID-19 include fever, cough, breathing trouble, sore throat, muscle pain, and loss of taste or smell. Most people develop only mild symptoms. But some people, usually those with other medical complications, develop more severe symptoms, including pneumonia.