The vaccination drive has gathered steam across the Gulf states. Image Credit: Virendra Saklani/Gulf News

Dubai: Saudi Arabia on Tuesday reported 353 new cases of COVID-19 and four related deaths. This brings the total number of confirmed infections in the Kingdom to 370,987, and fatality tally to 6,410.

According to the latest update by the Ministry of Health, the total number of recoveries has gone up to 362,062 after 249 patients had fully recovered.

With the rise in the newly detected infections, the active cases have risen to 2,146, including 427 critical cases under intensive care.


The Ministry of Health announced a significant rise in its daily-detected new coronavirus cases, with 1,002 infections reported today. This takes the total number of cases to 172,996.

Six more fatalities have also been reported in the last 24 hours, taking the death toll to 975. A further 591 people have fully recovered, pushing total recoveries to 162,711.

Due to the increase in daily reported cases, the active cases have jumped to 9,310; 96 of these are critical under intensive care.


The Ministry of Health registered 719 new coronavirus cases and three deaths Bahrain, bringing the total confirmed cases in the Kingdom to 108,048 and fatality tally to 383.

A further 461 fresh recoveries have been confirmed in the Kingdom, pushing total recoveries to 101,629. The active cases have today touched 6,036, and 5,990 of these are stable and 46 are critical cases under intensive care.


The Ministry of Health has confirmed the detection of 197 new coronavirus cases and one fatality in the Sultanate today.

The total cases in the Sultanate have now touched 136,187, including 1536 deaths, according to the latest update by the ministry.

In the past 24 hours, 236 recoveries were also reported, pushing the total number of people recovered across the country to 128,089.

The ministry renewed its call to the public to adhere to precautionary measures and social distancing instructions issued by the Supreme Committee tasked with tackling COVID-19.