Gov. Brian Kemp on Monday extended the state’s public health emergency, certain business restrictions and his shelter-in-place order for the medically fragile amid a record spike in new cases of the coronavirus. The governor also announced Monday that he’s set to go on a statewide fly-around tour ahead of the July Fourth weekend to encourage Georgians to wear masks, but he said he doesn’t plan to require residents to do so. Joining Atlanta’s Morning News on Tuesday, Gov. Kemp spoke with WSB’s Scott Slade about the extended orders and road ahead for Georgians. >>Listen to Kemp’s FULL interview with Scott Slade below. The extended orders and Kemp’s media blitz on masks comes after Georgia set a record last week with more than 11,000 cases of the coronavirus. The state Department of Public Health on Monday reported 2,207 new cases of the coronavirus, which almost matched Sunday’s single-day record of 2,225. Georgia had set daily records for three straight days prior to Monday. The public health emergency, which is now extended to Aug. 11, grants Kemp sweeping authority to impose new restrictions and take other actions to stem the spread of the virus. The shelter order for the medically fragile and residents of long-term care facilities, which had been set to expire Wednesday, was extended for two weeks to July 15. In another sign of concern over the increased cases, Kemp extended coronavirus restrictions two weeks for businesses and restaurants that were set to expire Wednesday. It’s a break from a string of orders that steadily relaxed regulations. The order also required the state Board of Education to draft rules to guide local officials planning to reopen public schools. Kemp is set to travel to Albany, Augusta, Columbus, Dalton, Savannah and Valdosta ahead of the holiday weekend to “encourage citizens to heed public health advice and wear a mask” to stem the spread of the disease, his office said. “Wear a mask, practice social distancing, wash your hands and continue to follow the guidance provided by public health officials,” said Kemp, who has made a point to wear a mask in public and on social media. >>Read MORE on AJC.com.