Virginia sees 471 new coronavirus cases, now reporting 58,465 statewide

There are now 1,620 deaths from the coronavirus in Virginia

RICHMOND, Va. – There are now 58,465 cases of the coronavirus in Virginia as of June 22.

[Where are Virginia’s coronavirus cases? The latest from the health department]

Monday’s total of 58,465 marks an increase from Sunday’s total of 57,994 cases.

Here’s a breakdown of the 471 new cases in Virginia:

  • 80 cases in Fairfax County
  • 27 cases in Loudoun County
  • 26 cases in Chesapeake
  • 25 cases in Prince William County
  • 23 cases in the city of Richmond
  • 20 cases in Chesterfield and Nottoway counties
  • 18 cases in Virginia Beach
  • 13 cases in Henrico County and Portsmouth
  • 12 cases in Suffolk
  • 11 cases in the city of Roanoke and Warren County
  • 9 cases in Alexandria and Newport News
  • 7 cases in Spotsylvania County and Hampton
  • 6 cases in Albemarle County, Arlington County, Winchester, Stafford County, Lunenburg County, Greene County and Roanoke County
  • 5 cases in Fredericksburg and Fauquier County
  • 4 cases in Frederick County, Harrisonburg, Manassas Park, Rockingham County and Emporia
  • 3 cases in Manassas, Charlottesville, James City County, Rockbridge County and Greensville County
  • 2 cases in Prince George County, Hanover County, Shenandoah County, Pittsylvania County, Augusta County, York County, Dinwiddie County, Isle of Wight County and Norton
  • One case in Accomack County, Grayson County, Northampton County, Patrick County, Galax, Staunton, King William County, Brunswick County, Carroll County, Clarke County, Botetourt County, Petersburg, Orange County, Lexington, Amelia County, Hopewell, Martinsville, Mecklenburg County, Sussex County, Buckingham County, Alleghany County, Cumberland County, Goochland County, Henry County, Smyth County and Rappahannock County

[Interactive map from Johns Hopkins shows how coronavirus is spreading in real-time]

As of Sunday, the Virginia Dept. of Health reports there have been 603,916 total testing encounters.

The term “testing encounters” includes individuals who have been tested more than once due to their profession, high-risk status or need for a negative result to return to work. The health department started using this metric on May 1. To learn more, click here.