A total of 42,681 people have tested positive in Wales since the start of the pandemic last March.
PHW also announced that five more people had died, bringing the total death toll with laboratory-confirmed coronavirus to 1,777. On Saturday, 16 deaths were announced, the highest daily number since May 28.
There is often a drop in reported cases and deaths over a weekend.
Merthyr Tydfil replaced Cardiff as the local authority with the highest number of cases per 100,000 population rising to 374,6 from 310 on Saturday.
Rhondda Cynon Taf also overtook Cardiff with 331,2 cases against 287.
Cardiff saw a decrease in the number of cases per head with 303,1 cases per 100,000 inhabitants, compared to 311.8 the day before.
The numbers are a seven-day moving average between October 16 and October 22.
Here are the main details for Sunday:
- Deaths reported today: 5
Cases reported today: 1,104 (up from 1,324 on Saturday)
Number of tests carried out Saturday: 11,217 (compared to 14,518 reported on Saturday)
Total number of laboratory-confirmed coronavirus deaths in Wales: 1,777
Cases per 100,000 for seven rolling days
Aneurin Bevan University Health Council
Blaenau Gwent: 272 (en haut)
Newport: 115.7 (more)
Torfaen: 141.5 (plus)
Caerphilly: 204,9 (plus)
Monmouthshire: 98,3 (plus)
Betsi Cadwaldr University Health Council
Flintshire: 138,4 (plus)
Wrexham: 203 (plus skin)
Conwy: 98,1 (plus)
Denbighshire: 99,3 (bas)
Gwynedd: 77,1 (bass)
Anglesey: 134,25 (plus)
Cardiff and Vale University Health Council
Cardiff: 303,1 (bas)
Vale of Glamorgan: 66.6 (bass)
Cwm Taf Glamorgan University Health Board
Merthyr Tydfil: 374.6 (plus)
Rhondda Cynon Taf: 331,2 (plus)
Bridgend: 212.9 (more)
Hywel Dda University Health Council
Carmarthenshire: 84,8 (bas)
Ceredigion: 38.5 (plus)
Pembrokeshire: 38,2 (bas)
Powys Health Education Council
Powys: 51.3 (plus)
Swansea Bay University Board of Health
Swansea: 239,7 (plus)
Neath Port Talbot: 265,2 (plus)
Wales – 181.7
Use this tool to check the numbers of cases in your area:
Wales has now entered a 17-day ‘firewall’ lockdown which will last 17 days until Monday 9 November.
Everyone is expected to stay at home as much as possible, non-essential businesses will close and high schools will close for those in grades 9 and up. Read the full announcement here.
Mr Drakeford said it was essential to act now to curb the rising rates of coronavirus in Wales.
At a press conference on Friday, he attacked people who claim the virus is just a hoax.
“There are those who seek to persuade us that the risk of coronavirus is just a hoax; that it is a mild disease that does no harm, ”he said.
“They are not facing the families of those who died this week who will never see their loved ones again or speak to their loved ones again.
“They will never face the hundreds more people who will die in Wales unless we act now to bring this deadly disease under control. “
- Residents of Wales are urged to stay in their homes until Monday 9 November
- All non-essential retail, leisure, hospitality and tourism businesses will close, as was the case during the March lockdown
- Community centers, libraries and recycling centers will also all be closed and places of worship will be closed except for funerals or wedding ceremonies.
- Primary and special schools will normally reopen after mid-term, but secondary schools will only reopen to students in grades 7 and 8 during the second week of the firebreak.
- No gatherings will be allowed either indoors or outdoors with people from other households, the only exceptions being adults living alone and single parents who may join another household for assistance.
The Welsh government’s decision to ban supermarkets from selling non-essential products has been widely criticized. Despite this, Health Minister Vaughan Gething has said he will not reverse the policy.
Dr Robin Howe, Incident Director for the Response to the Novel Coronavirus Outbreak at Public Health Wales, said: ‘We urge the public to abide by the new rules, which are essential to help us regain control of the virus, to protect the NHS and to save. lives.
“Although national and local measures have made a difference, more action is now needed. Cases continue to rise in Wales, hospital admissions are increasing, including those in intensive care, and sadly the number of people dying from the virus.
“Under the rules, people have to stay in their homes, except for very limited purposes. They should not visit other households or meet other people with whom they do not live.
“Some businesses and places, including bars, restaurants and most stores have to close.
“High schools will offer online learning only during the week after midterm, except for children in grades 7 and 8. Primary schools and daycares will remain open.
“Face masks remain compulsory in indoor public spaces which remain open, subject to certain exemptions and exceptions, including on public transport and in taxis.”