Twelve new cases of COVID-19 were diagnosed in the 24 hours to 8pm last night, bringing the total number of cases in NSW to 3,738.
There were 24,621 tests reported in the 24-hour reporting period, compared with 20,104 in the previous 24 hours. As COVID-19 continues to circulate in the community, maintaining high rates of testing is vital at this time, and NSW Health urges anyone with even the mildest symptoms to come forward for testing.
NSW Health sadly reports the death of a woman in her 80’s who had COVID-19. Her infection was linked to the Our Lady of Lebanon cluster. There have now been 53 deaths in NSW from confirmed COVID-19. NSW Health passes its condolences to her family, friends and the Our Lady of Lebanon community.
Of the 12 new cases reported to 8.00pm last night:
NSW Health can today advise a previously reported case linked to Our Lady of Mercy College attended two venues in South-Western Sydney whilst infectious with COVID-19. Patrons and staff at these venues are considered to be casual contacts and advised to monitor for COVID-19 symptoms, and immediately self-isolate and get tested for COVID-19 should symptoms develop, however mild:
For a list of locations associated with known cases and advice on testing and isolation, see
NSW Government - Latest new and updates
There are currently 135 COVID-19 cases being treated by NSW Health. There are seven COVID 19 patients in intensive care and six are ventilated. 89 per cent of cases being treated by NSW Health are in non-acute, out-of-hospital care.
To help stop the spread of COVID-19:
See the full list of
COVID-19 testing clinics, or people can visit their GP.
Some cases in recent days have been acquired in Victoria. People who have arrived from Victoria must be in mandatory hotel quarantine for 14 days, unless they have a special exemption. Returned travellers are tested before release from quarantine.
All people should get a COVID-19 test immediately should symptoms occur. Anyone directed to undertake a 14-day self-isolation period must stay in isolation for the full 14 days, even if they test negative during this time. Early testing may not detect an infection, and release from self-isolation based on a negative test could allow an infectious person to infect others in the community. People who are infected and develop symptoms will do so within 14 days of exposure.
Counts reported for a particular day may vary over time with ongoing enhanced surveillance activities.