One of the scariest parts of the pandemic Corona is the idea that everyone could be infected at any time. With the virus circulates as much as anyone could be unhappy. But while we all 19 COVID-infection are in danger, we are not all in the same risk. They are significantly more likely to get sick if you live in an area currently experiencing an increase in cases, such as Florida, Arizona and Texas. But even within the same city, the risk of infection is closely linked to where you live. New data from the City Health Dashboard a project of New York University Langone Health, show how dramatically the risk of COVID-19 block by block infection within the city itself a reflection of the extent to which socio-economic factors ranging influence, the sick and those who remain in good health. Race, for example, were a strong predictor of COVID-19 infections, hospitalizations and deaths throughout the country, with people of color disproportionately burden in all three categories carry. Blacks and Latin Americans are three times more likely than white Americans are infected with COVID-19, according to an analysis of the New York Times of the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention data. People Native American / Alaskan Native descent have the highest rates of nation-COVID 19 inpatient treatment followed by blacks, Hispanics, Asian Americans and whites, in that order. This is not because people of color are inherently prone to COVID-19, but because the trickle-down effects have systemic racism leave particularly vulnerable. For example, black people in the US are more likely to work or live in areas where the virus can spread easily; Conditions that complicate the course of disease; and not to stay healthy on the financial resources to secure private homes and transport, adequate medical care, insurance and many other things that help people. To better understand how these social and environmental risk factors are distributed geographically, the City Health Dashboard calculated level of COVID-19 risk of infection quarter (on a scale of 1 to 10) based on 23 parameters, including racial breakdown of the number of residents live in poverty or in crowded apartments, local rates of chronic diseases and more. hold nearly 200 cities in the dashboard that tracks the 500 largest metropolitan areas in the country have at least one quarter with the lowest possible risk of COVID-19 infection, and at least one glaring with the highest possible risk indicator of wealth and health gaps exist in the USA in metropolitan areas to illustrate these trends, displayed the time Boston and its neighbors, Cambridge; Miami and close to Miami Gardens; and Los Angeles and the enclave of Burbank. This city-pair show how much socioeconomic profiles may influence the risk of disease. Each of the major cities have at least one quarter with a risk profile and at least one with a ranking of 10, while smaller cities generally have a change of less risky for the better or for the worse. In some places this means the risk is low across the board; in others, on the contrary. Take Boston. The city has been struggling for a long time with race and income inequality, and this is clearly reflected in his 19-COVID risk spectrum. The inhabitants of wealthy neighborhoods such as Beacon Hill and the Back Bay to their homes every day with relative confidence not let them get sick, while people in poor, predominantly blacks neighborhoods and Hispanics, as Roxbury, Dorchester, and Mattapan, that far are higher risk. The latest map of COVID-19 Boston Public Health Commission incidence closely with the estimate of the dashboard to the risk of district level of Boston. About the Charles River in Cambridge, the risk of infection is lower across the board. The highest risk area in the western part of the city, crowned by a four on the scale of 1-10 dashboard. While Cambridge has its struggles with segregation and inequality of income, the gentrifying city has a household income significantly higher average of Boston ($95,000 versus $66,000) and a few residents living in poverty (13% vs. 20%), according to the US Census Bureau. Huge expanses of Miami, one of the most affected cities in what is now a US countries most affected, falling to the upper end of the risk spectrum dashboard. Little Haiti, a haven for Haitian immigrants who now hold with gentrification, is an example. It ‘still home to a strong black population, which contribute many work in the service industry for relatively low wages, its highest rating of 19 COVID-risk. But there are a handful of extremely low-risk neighborhoods so concentrated around the Downtown Miami area near the coast, as well as rich neighboring islands. The residents of this area are to be generally younger and wealthier than other parts of the city, with smaller households, with more disposable income, according to the Downtown Development Authority Miami. Some downtown neighborhoods are the risks of infection by only one or two, depending on the instrument panel, while many poor areas of Miami max out at 10 Miami Gardens, a city predominantly black about 15 miles north of Miami, also drop at the high end of the scale of risk. Each district has a 19-COVID risk assessment at least seven, reflecting the relatively large size of the average household in the city (3.67 persons compared to the US average of 2.63) and low family income ($42,000), according to the Census Bureau . Los Angeles, there are big differences in COVID-19 At district level risk sprawling. Predictably, was negligible in heavily white, affluent areas like Pacific Palisades, Brentwood and Bel-Air, the risk. was from July 20, there are only about 330 cases in these three areas combined, according to data from Los Angeles County. Travel east to Boyle Heights, however, and the picture looks different. About a third of the 87,000 residents in the heavily Hispanic area live below the poverty line, and many inhabitants are unemployed. Boyle Heights has the most confirmed cases of each neighborhood of Los Angeles, according to statistics of the county more than 2,700, including some cases of a correctional facility in the Black town and Latino residents are disproportionately affected by COVID-19 throughout the county Los Angeles, with Latinx communities about 60% of deaths outside of nursing homes in the region make up. (Data show Census Bureau, identify about 48% of county residents as Latinos). The COVID-19 death rate among Latinx residents of Los Angeles County are 54 people per 100,000, compared to 46 for blacks residents, 29 for Asian residents and 23 for white residents. Finally, there is near Burbank, California. In many ways it is similar to L. A. Both have average household size of two to three people and both are quite different, according to the Census Bureau. But Burbank has a higher median household income L.A. ($73,000 versus $58,000), the more its people have health insurance (92% vs. 86%) and fewer residents live in poverty (10% vs. 20%). It all adds up to a slightly lower risk profile, which covers only 2.6 instead of 1.10 in Los Angeles. These three areas are by far not the only examples. In fact, a similar pattern to play out across the country, in cities from coast to coast. While the virus continues surge in many regions, the national tragedy, but the budget is not shared equally will.