Coronavirus infection rates remain low in Enfield and Haringey nearly two months after the easing of lockdown began.

The latest data shows the seven-day rates in both boroughs are among the lowest in London, with cases close to zero in many areas.

Enfield’s infection rate was just 14 new cases per 100,000 people in the seven days to April 28 – the sixth-lowest in the capital. Haringey, with 15 cases per 100,000 people, had the seventh-lowest rate.

The rates are little changed from the first week in April, when both boroughs saw below 20 new Covid-19 cases per 100,000 people.

It is now more than eight weeks since schools opened their doors to all pupils in the first stage of the Government’s roadmap out of lockdown.

This month is set to see the third stage of lockdown lifting, when ministers aim to allow a further easing of restrictions on social contact – including allowing separate households to meet indoors.

The worst-affected part of Enfield in the week to April 28 was Oakwood Park and Highlands, which saw six cases of the virus.

There were four cases in Osidge and Bowes, while the following areas saw three cases:

  • Southgate
  • Bury Street West and Village Road
  • Enfield Town South and Bush Hill Park
  • Southbury West
  • Southbury East

The rest of the borough recorded fewer than three cases of Covid-19, which is the lowest figure provided by the Government.

Roundway was the worst-affected part of Haringey, with four new cases of Covid-19. Three cases were recorded in:

  • Scotch Estate
  • Muswell Hill South
  • Harringay Ladder North
  • Downhills Park
  • Tottenham Green East

The remaining areas of the borough recorded fewer than three cases of the virus.

Infection rate data is based on figures from Public Health England published on the Government’s online coronavirus dashboard. It is subject to slight variations, as the figures are continually updated.

To protect individuals’ identities, exact numbers are not provided for areas with fewer than three cases of the virus.

The breakdown of case numbers by region is taken from a Government map of “middle layer super output areas” – regions of the borough that have similar populations. These areas do not correspond exactly to wards.

The map is available via this link: