Our interactive map allows you to check the number of coronavirus cases in your part of the country.
The map is updated daily with the latest figures published by health authorities across the UK and Channel Islands.
How to use the map
There are two ways you can use the map: Zoom in and tap on your area to see how many cases there are. Or, tap the arrow icon on the top left of the map - a list will pop out of all the areas in the UK which you can scroll through to see the number of cases.
About the data
The data used in this map comes from health authorities who are issuing daily updates about the number of confirmed cases of the virus. This map will be updated every day with the latest figures as we get them from the different authorities. The data is released by authorities at different times, so some parts of the map will have been updated with today's figures, while others will still show yesterday's figures as the latest data from that area is yet to be released.
Data on the map last updated:
England - 6 August
Scotland - 6 August
Wales - 6 August
Northern Ireland - 6 August
Channel Islands - 6 August
Each authority is breaking down the number of confirmed cases in different ways.
In England, the number of cases is being broken down by local authority.
In Wales and Scotland, cases are being broken down by regional NHS boards (Wales previously reported figures by local authority, but stopped doing this on 18 March - so our map now shows figures in Wales by health board).
In Northern Ireland and the Channel Islands, an overall figure is being provided for the whole country, with no further breakdown by local authority or locality.
The number of confirmed cases in this map will be lower than the actual number of people who have coronavirus, because not everyone who displays symptoms is being tested for the virus.
The number of cases in my area has gone down since I last checked the map. What's happened?
For the cases recorded in England, Public Health England says the location of the cases is based on a person's home postcode - and when this is not initially available, the NHS trust or reporting laboratory postcode is used. This means cases can be subsequently reallocated to another area, and therefore the number of cases in an area can go down as well as up from day to day.
For the latest coronavirus news where you live, visit your local ITV News region:
Coronavirus: Everything you need to know
Data sources for map: Public Health England, Public Health Wales, Scottish Government, Public Health Agency (Northern Ireland), States of Guernsey, States of Jersey