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This translation has been automatically generated and has not been verified for accuracy. Full Disclaimer

Choose a province or territory:

Alberta

Visit Alberta’s provincial website for tracking case counts and latest information.

Saskatchewan

Visit Saskatchewan’s provincial website for tracking case counts and latest information.

Manitoba

Visit Manitoba’s provincial website for tracking case counts and latest information.

Ontario

Visit Ontario’s provincial website for tracking case counts and latest information.

Quebec

    Notes:

  • 1,317 confirmed cases from the month of April were added retrospectively in Quebec causing a spike on May 3, 2020.
  • On March 23, Quebec announced that cases tested positive by hospital labs are considered confirmed, resulting in a significant increase in numbers that day.

Visit Quebec’s provincial website for tracking case counts and latest information.

New Brunswick

Visit New Brunswick’s provincial website for tracking case counts and latest information.

Prince Edward Island

Visit Prince Edward Island’s provincial website for tracking case counts and latest information.

Nova Scotia

Visit Nova Scotia’s provincial website for tracking case counts and latest information.

Newfoundland and Labrador

Visit Newfoundland and Labrador’s provincial website for tracking case counts and latest information.

Yukon

Visit Yukon’s territorial website for tracking case counts and latest information.

Northwest Territories

Visit Northwest Territories’s territorial website for tracking case counts and latest information.

Nunavut

    Notes:

  • Further testing has determined that Nunavut's one case announced on April 30 was a false positive.

Visit Nunavut’s territorial website for tracking case counts and latest information.

The numbers in these charts are updated three times daily. its five-level alert system, and Level 1 will be as close to a “new normal” as possible once enough people are vaccinated.

“circuit breaker” measures in early December after new infections in the Charlottetown area, but began to relax some of them ahead of the Christmas holidays. Dine-in restaurants and gyms are closed; private social gatherings are prohibited; and the top public health official urged all islanders in their 20s to get tested, even if they’re not symptomatic.

Here is the province’s self-assessment tool.

four colour-coded stages in its recovery plan, though some populous regions are in the more restrictive orange mode. The lowest stage, green, won’t be reached until vaccinations are widespread enough.

  • Public gatherings: In orange zones, people must observe a single-household bubble, but outdoor gatherings of up to 25 are permitted if physical distancing is in place. Yellow zones can have informal gatherings of up to 20 indoors and 50 outdoors.
  • Masks: People must wear face coverings in any building open to the general public, with the exception of children under two or in daycare, or people with medical exemptions.
  • Schools: K-8 students are in school full-time as of September, while high-school students get a mix of in-class and at-btcc交易所官网home work. Class sizes are reduced for kindergarten to Grade 5.
  • Interprovincial travel: New Brunswick residents don’t have to self-isolate if they’re returning from work in another province or territory, even if it’s beyond the Atlantic bubble. Otherwise, with few exceptions, anyone who arrives from outside the bubble has to self-isolate for 14 days.
  • COVID-19 testing: Here is the province’s self-assessment tool.

Check the province’s alert-status map to see what the rules are near you.

  • Public gatherings: Much of southern Quebec is at the “red” alert level, which prohibits private gatherings but still allows plumbers, care workers or other permitted groups to visit people’s btcc交易所官网homes.
  • Masks: Mandatory in indoor public places and public transit provincewide, and strongly recommended at any gathering where people can’t keep a two-metre distance.
  • Schools: Closed to in-person classes until at least Jan. 11.
  • COVID-19 testing: Quebec’s toll-free assessment number is 1-877-644-4545. A nurse will ask about your situation and advise on next steps.

a new model of COVID-19 restrictions introduced this fall that initially somewhat reopened Ontario’s hot spots instead of closing them down. It laid out four colour-coded stages (green, yellow, orange and red) before a lockdown is imposed: Even in red zones, businesses such as dine-in restaurants and gyms can still open with reduced capacity.

  • Public gatherings: In grey zones, indoor gatherings between households are prohibited and outdoor gatherings have a limit of 10.
  • Masks: Required in indoor public spaces and most indoor workplaces.
  • Schools: In-person classes are on hold in all elementary and high schools until either Jan. 11 or Jan. 25, depending on the region and grade level.
  • Interprovincial travel: Domestic entrants to Ontario do not have to self-isolate.
  • COVID-19 testing: Here is the province’s self-assessment tool.

Here is the province’s self-assessment tool and a list of where the testing centres are.

Here is the province’s self-assessment tool.

harder limits. By early December it banned all social gatherings and took steps to close dine-in restaurant service, fitness facilities, libraries and casinos.

  • Public gatherings: All indoor and outdoor gatherings are prohibited provincewide. More restrictions for businesses, including restaurants and bars, come into effect on Dec. 13: From that point, all Albertans will have to work from btcc交易所官网home unless their employers deem it necessary for them to be physically present.
  • Masks: Masks are mandatory in all indoor public places provincewide as of Dec. 8. Before that, they were mandatory in Calgary and Edmonton but not necessarily required in other jurisdictions.
  • Schools: Under restrictions introduced in November, students in Grades 7 to 12 will have to study remotely from Nov. 30 to Jan. 8.
  • Interprovincial travel: Domestic entrants to Alberta aren’t required to self-isolate.
  • COVID-19 testing: Here is the province’s self-assessment tool for the public, and their separate one for health-care workers and teachers.

Here’s what the latest orders say.

  • Public gatherings: British Columbians aren’t allowed to hold any social gatherings, of any size, with people outside their household or core bubble. Theatre performances and religious worship are suspended, but funerals, weddings and btcc交易所官网home-based personal services can continue under strict attendance limits.
  • Masks: Mandatory provincewide.
  • Schools: Full-time classes resumed on Sept. 10, with students sorted into “learning groups” with a maximum size of 60 in elementary and middle school and 120 in secondary school.
  • Interprovincial travel: Domestic travellers don’t have to self-isolate.
  • COVID-19 testing: Here is the province’s self-assessment tool.

a travel request form and self-isolate for 14 days before they fly in either Ottawa, Winnipeg, Edmonton or Yellowknife.

  • COVID-19 testing: If you have COVID-19 symptoms, call 1-888-975-8601 from 7:30 a.m. to 7:30 p.m. or contact your local health centre.
  • a four-phase plan, and the implementation of the next phase depends on when the rest of Canada clears its second wave of infections.

    • Public gatherings: Outdoor gatherings of up to 25 indoors and 50 outdoors are allowed with physical distancing, but at btcc交易所官网home, Northwest Territories residents can have only five people over, to a maximum of 10. The government recommends having a “fave five” who can come over to limit mixing among different households.
    • Schools: K-6 students have classroom “bubbles” in which they can interact without physical distancing, but a one-metre distance will be expected for Grades 7 to 9 and two metres for Grades 10 to 12.
    • Interterritorial travel: Travel through all points of entry into the territory, both air and road, is prohibited except for essential workers. Anyone entering has to self-isolate.
    • COVID-19 testing: Here is the territory’s self-assessment tool.

    Here is the territory’s self-assessment tool.

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