Twenty-two more virus-related deaths and 499 new coronavirus cases were reported in the state since Sunday, according to daily numbers released by the Oklahoma State Department of Health.
A total of 419,853 Oklahomans have tested positive for COVID-19 and the total number of virus-related deaths increased to 4,203, the state health department said on Monday.
The seven-day rolling average for new cases reported was 797, the state health department said.
As of Friday, 681,466 total vaccine doses have been administered and 893,550 total doses have been received by the state. More than 204,000 Oklahomans have completed both inoculations.
The state health department said the 22 deaths identified happened from Jan. 1 to Jan. 16.
Five people died in Oklahoma County; two men aged 50 to 64 and two women and one man aged 65 or older.
Three people died in Carter County; one woman and two men aged 65 or older.
Two men aged 65 or older died in Tulsa County.
Two people died in Pottawatomie County; a woman and a man aged 65 or older.
One woman aged 65 or older died in Adair County. One woman aged 50 to 64 died in Cherokee County. One man aged 65 or older died in Cleveland County.
One man aged 50 to 64 died in Comanche County. One man aged 65 or older died in Creek County. One man aged 65 or older died in Kay County.
One woman aged 65 or older died in Noble County. One woman aged 50 to 64 died in Ottawa County. One woman aged 65 or older died in Rogers County. One man aged 65 or older died in Washington County.
The health department said 15,053 cases are considered active in the state.
A total of 23,684 Oklahomans have been hospitalized due to the virus with 620 in acute care OSDH licensed facilities as of Friday evening and 73 in other types of facilities as of Friday evening.
So far, 400,597 Oklahomans have recovered from the virus with 780 more cases considered recovered since Sunday. Health officials said recovered means the patient is not hospitalized or deceased and it has been 14 days since the onset of symptoms or report.
The state launched its vaccination appointment website on Jan. 7. After Oklahomans fill out a questionnaire, they will be told which phase they are in and will be allowed to schedule appointments when their phase is being vaccinated.
Click here to view the appointment scheduler and questionnaire.
On Jan. 13, Gov. Kevin Stitt amended his executive order to remove the 11 p.m. curfew for bars and restaurants to stop in-person service. This happened after a judge ruled a temporary restraining order be in place until July to allow the lawsuit proceed.
On Jan. 12, Stitt and state officials announced new quarantine policies for in-person learning.
The governor announced teachers or students who are exposed to someone who has tested positive for COVID-19 will not have to quarantine as long as that exposure happened in a classroom setting and all protocols were being followed. Those protocols include wearing masks, social distancing, and maintaining recommended cleaning measures.
The first COVID-19 vaccines arrived on Dec. 14 in Oklahoma and were administered to frontline workers.
Ahead of the first round of vaccine distributions in December, Gov. Stitt issued new restrictions.
On Dec. 10, Stitt said he planned to issue an executive order to implement more state restrictions including limiting attendance of public gatherings, excluding churches, and limiting attendance of indoor youth sporting events to 50% capacity.
As cases and hospitalizations continued to spike upward in November, Stitt issued new actions to help combat the spread.
On Nov. 19, bars and restaurants will close at 11 p.m. for in-person service and tables will have to be spaced six feet apart or dividers will have to be used.
A mask mandate was issued for state employees and for people wishing to have access to state buildings.
The state health department corrected Nov. 7's daily total on Nov. 8, and opted to not release a new daily COVID-19 totals from Saturday to Sunday.
Health officials said it removed the duplicate cases from the total but it only dropped the total cases down from 4,741 to 4,507, a 234 drop.
Stitt released a statement on Nov. 7 and asked Oklahomans "to do the right thing" and to follow CDC guidelines -- practice social distancing, wear a face mask and wash your hands regularly -- to help slow the spread.
On Sept. 8, the state health department said it has begun the transition to include antigen test results to the state's data collection and reporting system. A positive antigen test result is considered a "probable" case, while a positive molecular test result is consider a "confirmed" case.
Antigen testing is a rapid test that can be completed in less than an hour. Molecular tests usually take days before results are made available.
On July 15, Stitt said he had tested positive for COVID-19, making him the first governor in the country to test positive for the virus. He has since posted video updates of concerning his health and quarantine.
Oklahoma reported its first child death related to the virus on July 12. The child was a 13-year-old daughter of a soldier stationed at Fort Sill.
Shortly after the report of the girl's death, state Superintendent Joy Hofmeister recommended for all Oklahomans to wear face masks to allow the safely reopening of schools in the fall.
On June 30, Stitt wore a face mask and "strongly encouraged" Oklahomans to follow CDC guidelines pertaining to face masks.
On April 28, Stitt said anyone who wished to take a COVID-19 test could do so even if they are not presenting symptoms.
The state health department advises anyone with COVID-19 symptoms such as shortness of breath, fever or coughing to stay home and limit person-to-person engagement.
The state coronavirus hotline is 877-215-8336 or 211. For a list of coronavirus (COVID-19) links and resources, click here.