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As of 10:30 a.m. Sunday, 633 Maine residents have been confirmed positive for the novel coronavirus.
Of those total patients, 120 have been hospitalized at some point during their illness and 266 have recovered.
The death toll from the virus in Maine stands at 19.
The only county without a confirmed case is Piscataquis.
Here’s the latest on the coronavirus and Maine.
— Have you seen the Easter Bunny? It’s OK. Gov. Janet Mills recognized the Easter Bunny, Tooth Fairy and other magical creatures as “performers of essential services”
— It’s been a month since the state reported its first coronavirus case. Here’s what happened since.
— For about 30 years, volunteers from Adas Yoshuron Synagogue have hosted a free Easter dinner at St. Peter’s Episcopal Church, open to everyone in the community. But this year, t hey are doing things differently.
— Hannaford recently redesigned its To-Go services after initial demand during the coronavirus outstripped capacity. But its new lottery system has unintended consequences that may make it more difficult for people to use services that help them obtain groceries more safely.
— A Fort Kent man reflects on how different the world has become in today’s opinion guest column.
— A resident at The Cedars in Portland has tested positive for the coronavirus, making it the fourth long term care facility in Maine to have at least one resident test positive.
— Three residents and six staff members at the Maine Veterans’ Homes facility in Scarborough tested positive for the coronavirus. One person who tested positive has died.
— Here’s what we know about the Mainers who have tested positive for coronavirus.
— Watch: Nirav Shah on tracing the origins of coronavirus cases in Maine
-As of 6:30 a.m. Sunday, the coronavirus has sickened 530,006 people in all 50 states, the District of Columbia, Puerto Rico, Guam, the Northern Mariana Islands and the U.S. Virgin Island, as well as caused 20,608 deaths, according to Johns Hopkins University of Medicine.
—Elsewhere in New England, there have been 22,860 cases and 686 deaths in Massachusetts, 11,510 cases and 494 deaths in Connecticut, 2,349 cases and 56 deaths in Rhode Island, 711 cases and 25 deaths in Vermont and 929 cases and 23 deaths in New Hampshire, according to the New York Times.