UK Coronavirus Updates


New: +5,531*

*From 7/4 -> 8/4



*Data from 4 nations - see note





*Including those tested repeatedly - see note

Updated: 8/4 17:00 GMT

Cases Map

East of England

Cases: 3,707
Deaths: 563


Cases: 13,378
Deaths: 1,706

The Midlands

Cases: 7,806
Deaths: 1,196
East and West Midlands combined data

North East & Yorkshire

Cases: 5,583
Deaths: 700
North East and Yorkshire combined data

North West

Cases: 6,090
Deaths: 642

South East

Cases: 5,539
Deaths: 562

South West

Cases: 2,047
Deaths: 286


Cases: 4,565
Deaths: 366


Cases: 4,073
Deaths: 245

Northern Ireland

Cases: 1,339
Deaths: 78

Highest Cases Lowest Cases

Click on each region for cases and deaths
Cases & deaths* coloured relative to instances per 100,000 people
Sources - Last Updated: 8/4 14:30 GMT
*English deaths retrieved from HSJ

UK Cases & Deaths

Sources:,, and Public Health Agency NI - Last Updated: 8/4 17:00 GMT
See note on death data for why the deaths are more than the death total.

UK Daily Deaths

Started from the first day with 10 deaths. Combines death data from all 4 nations.
See note on death data for why the deaths are different to the deaths.

UK Tests

Sources: and the Public Health Agency NI - Last Updated: 7/4 18:00 GMT
See note for why the testing data increased sharply on April 6

Data per Nation

Last Updated: 7/4 17:00 GMT

Cases* per 10,000 Population

Click on 'Per 10,000' to sort by the areas with the lowest/highest cases per 10,000 population *Unreported cases are likely to be high - see note for more details
Local data for Northern Ireland has not been released

European Deaths Comparison

Last Updated: 8/4

Week on Week Comparison

Last Updated: 8/4 - Test data for England and Wales has not been released frequently

England Cases & Deaths

Source: - Last Updated: 8/4 17:00 GMT

Scotland Cases & Deaths

Source: - Last Updated: 8/4 14:00 GMT

Scotland Regional Cases

Source: - Last Updated: 8/4 14:00 GMT

Wales Cases & Deaths

Source: Public Health Wales - Last 8/4 14:00 GMT

Northern Ireland Cases & Deaths

Source: Public Health Agency NI - Last Updated: 8/4 14:00 GMT

World Data


The main symptoms of the new coronavirus are:
- a high fever
- a dry cough
- shortness of breath.
The symptoms are similar to the flu, but can quickly become severe in people with weakened immune systems.


There are lots of ways to avoid catching or spreading coronavirus:
- avoid touching your face, eyes, nose, or mouth
- wash your hands after touching any shared or public surface
- wash your hands before handling food, drinks, eating, or drinking
- wash your hands with soap and running water for at least 30 seconds
- use hand sanitiser if you cannot wash your hands
- cough into a tissue and throw it away afterwards
- avoid sick people wherever possible
- stay at least 2 metres apart from people who are not in your own household

About the Data


The UK is still largely limiting its coronavirus testing to those who show severe respiratory symptoms and go to a hospital. As a result, the actual number of cases is likely to be much higher than officially reported. The cases recorded on this site may be used to identify the number of individuals with severe symptoms or who are among the NHS workers who have been tested for the virus without severe symptoms.


The UK death toll released on and on the Public Health England dashboard do not include the latest death rates for Scotland and Northern Ireland. Consequently, the UK death toll by the government and daily reported increase are out of date. The up-to-date number of deaths reported in England, Wales, Scotland, and Northern Ireland are recorded on this site.
If you do not believe that the data on this site is accurate, please check the following sources each day for accurate figures:
Scottish Government, Public Health Agency Northern Ireland, and Public Health Wales.

Additionally, the number of deaths in the UK is higher than the reported totals by each national government. At present, the UK only includes deaths from coronavirus that were reported by hospitals. It does not include data from those who passed away in their own homes or carehomes. It is likely that the death toll is several hundred cases higher than presently reported. Deaths that occur in England and Wales outside of hospitals are reported by the Office of National Statistics (ONS). The data can be found on the ONS site every week.


From April 6, began including the total number of tests concluded, including those who have been tested multiple times for clinical reasons. As a result, the testing data from April 5-6 increased by 57,688, accounting for a large increase in the data. However, the actual number of tests completed on April 6 was 13,323.
Note: Testing on April 7 did not include Manchester, or Leeds in its testing figures. also excluded data from Northern Ireland, which has been included on this site.