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Get tested.

You can now get a diagnostic test (PCB), rapid-result test (antigen), and antibody test in Florida from licensed providers.

To learn more about the different kinds of tests available, click here.

Click here to access our testing site finder.

Taking back control starts with getting tested. We’ve built an application to help you search for the testing centers closest to you by your address, allowing you to search by test facility type, type of test (antibody or diagnostic), whether or not drive-thru testing is available, and whether or not you need a referral.

Testing facility data is provided by URISA’s GISCorps. Providers can submit data about their testing facilities here. GISCorps also publishes two third-party testing site locators for out-of-state residents which you can access here and here.


Get Help.

Click here to access our local resources map.

We are working on compiling as much local data as we can about food banks, food delivery and summer meals, child care services, elder services and assistance, and more.

If you would like us to add data in your community, please email us at Contact@FloridaCovidAction.com


Hurricane Season in Florida during Coronavirus

How Florida handles a hurricane landfall during the COVID-19 pandemic will be the difference between an inevitable slight spike in cases, and a dual-catastrophe.

Special needs shelters should be taking extra precautions – accepting fewer residents, increasing staffing, and enforcing strict policies on social distancing, masks and sanitizing facilities before, during and after an event.

Communities will play a major role this year in helping the most vulnerable of us, more so than in any year past.

It’s up to YOU to report on facility conditions, available shelter space, whether or not shelters are following or enforcing COVID safety protocols, which hotels have available rooms and whether or not they are enforcing COVID precautions, and much more.


Community Action

Please note that data added to this application is not always moderated. Never download any files or click on any links unless you trust the source.


How You Can Help

Donate

Notice there are no ads anywhere on this website or on any of our dashboards or applications. That’s because we’re supported entirely by the public. Click here to learn more about how to donate.

Contribute Data

We are always looking for new data resources to add to our portal. We would like to work directly with any and all hospitals, local governments or other agencies to provide the most current and accurate data available.

Email us at: Contact@FloridaCovidAction.com
with “Data” in the subject line.

Spread the word

Give us a tweet, post or share!

Get data, get tested, get help with FloridaCovidAction.com


Recent News and Analysis

  • On the fatality rate of COVID-19
    There’s been a lot of discussion about Florida’s “decreasing” fatality rate. Let’s take a look at that.
  • Data Nuances, Caveats and Pitfalls
    Because we only use official, Florida Department of Health-published data, we are limited by the restrictions they place on the data. Here we discuss two of the major limitations – test data and hospital/death data.
  • Quick Stats for July 7, 2020
    Review of increase in cases, new cases by age groups, and median age by counties for July 7, 2020, by FloridaCovidAction.com
  • Interview with the Newhouse School at Syracuse University
    The Newhouse School hosted a virtual conversation with alumna Rebekah Jones ’12, who talked about her role in tracking Florida’s COVID-19 data, and the political fallout from her attempt to maintain transparency. The event, held June 25, 2020, was moderated by Dean Emeritus David Rubin.
  • New data additions, site expansion and planned projects
    We’re working on a number of big projects that we think will make our resources more valuable during the upcoming hurricane season.
  • Age groups and distribution/increases in the last seven days
    The largest increase in percent of cases over the last seven days was seen in the 65-74 year old age group, followed by the 50-64 age group, and then by the under 18 age group. At the bottom — 18-34 year olds.