Health officials reported 152 new cases of COVID-19 on Sunday, including three cases on Hawaii island, one on Kauai and one on Maui. The rest were on Oahu.

There are now more than 1,800 active cases confirmed on Oahu.

The state has seen an average of 180 daily cases over the last week — a significant jump from a month ago when the moving 7-day average was 24.

Because of a lag between when people catch the virus and when they need hospital care, officials are warning of a coming surge in hospitalizations.

The state’s intensive care beds were at 54% capacity as of Sunday, according to Lt. Gov. Josh Green. About 10% of people in Hawaii with the virus have needed hospital care.

Investigators with the Honolulu Liquor Commission busted 10 bars operating Saturday night in defiance of Mayor Kirk Caldwell’s July 31 order closing bars for three weeks.

On Saturday, the Honolulu Fire Department said 14 firefighters have so far tested positive for the virus, including six in Hawaii Kai, five at the Kalihi Fire Station and three at the Moanalua Fire Station.

For more information, check the Hawaii Department of Health COVID-19 site and the Hawaii Data Collaborative COVID-19 Tracking site.

Cases, Deaths And COVID-19 Testing In Hawaii

COVID-19 Cases
Tests Administered

Hawaii COVID-19 Cases By County

Daily New COVID-19 Cases

Number Of Confirmed COVID–19 Cases In U.S.

COVID-19 Cases Worldwide

Want more information on COVID-19 in Hawaii? You can read all of Civil Beat’s coronavirus coverage, find answers to frequently asked questions or sign up for email newsletter updates — all for free. And check out pictures of how community groups and volunteers have been helping out in our Community Scrapbook.

Before you go . . .

Everyone at Civil Beat feels the weight of heightened responsibility. For the past several months our nonprofit newsroom has worked beyond our normal capacity to provide accurate information, push for accountability, amplify smart ideas and new voices, and double down on facts and context to write deeply reported local stories.

The truth is, our evolution as a public service news organization over the past 10 years has prepared us for this moment in time, when what we do matters the most.

Reader support keeps our small newsroom afloat. If you value the work of our journalists, please consider making a tax-deductible gift.