Home News The Bristol areas where coronavirus rates are the lowest as schools return

The Bristol areas where coronavirus rates are the lowest as schools return


Only three areas in Bristol were not in the top three most severe covid categories in recent days, according to the latest government data.

Henleaze, Upper Horfield and Clifton Village were the only areas in the city to record infection rates below 200 cases per 100,000 people in the seven days to September 1, the latest figures available.

In South Gloucestershire, all areas were in the top three most severe categories while in North Somerset, only three were below 200 per 100,000.

READ MORE: The rural area near Bristol with one of the worst Covid rates in the country

Clevedon North and Walton currently has the region’s lowest infection rate (106.9), with only six covid cases confirmed in the seven days to September 1.

Looking at Bristol as a whole, a total of 1,790 covid cases were recorded that week, taking the city’s infection rate to 384.2 per 100,000.

While that is a decrease of 10 per cent in the space of a week, Bristol’s infection rate remains above the England average (309.4).

The news comes ascoronavirus cases are expected to surge in September because of schools going back for the autumn.

While bubbles and face masks in class are now hopefully a thing of the past, regular Covid-19 testing is continuing for secondary school pupils for the time being.

These are the areas in the Bristol region with the lowest infection rates of below 200 per 100,000:


Henleaze: 10 cases (infection rate 169.4)

Upper Horfield: 16 (194.7)

Clifton Village: 12 (195.1)

North Somerset

Clevedon North & Walton: 6 (106.9)

Wrington, Felton & Dundry: 11 (177.9)

Backwell & Flax Bourton: 12 (198.4)

Where is the data coming from?

You can see the latest national data on the government’s website.

The map displays weekly data, which is updated every day.

The data can be viewed by local authority but also by smaller sections called ‘Middle Super Output Areas’.

The map highlights which areas of the nation have three or more confirmed cases of the virus and colour co-coordinates the areas by how many cases they have.

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