An entire New Jersey nursing home was packed up and moved to a new facility after a severe outbreak of the coronavirus, according to a report.

State health officials said 94 residents at St. Joseph’s Senior Nursing Home in Woodridge were relocated to a private CareOne nursing home in Whippany after 24 of the patients tested positive for COVID-19, USA Today reported Wednesday.

The remaining 70 residents had “presumptive positive” tests, which means they tested positive in tests not confirmed by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the outlet said.

“This started to unfold on Friday night and it was a battle over the whole weekend,” Gov. Phil Murphy said at a press briefing. “We discussed it privately yesterday. It’s come to a boil and clearly now and the certain facilities — as usual, it’s New Jersey. When in doubt we pull together and I want to give CareOne a shoutout if that’s OK with you.”

The situation began to unfold when the Little Servant Sisters of the Immaculate Conception, the order that runs St. Joseph’s, reached out to state health officials.

The home was dangerously understaffed because 12 staffers were also home ill.

“The sisters were working around the clock to take care of almost 90 residents,” New Jersey Health Commissioner Judith Persichilli said at a news briefing.

“I don’t know how many were there, but when they called us, I can tell you that it was an extreme situation.”

That’s when CareOne, a private health care company that operates 32 nursing and assisted living facilities in the state stepped in, USA Today said.

CareOne relocated 61 of its own residents from the Whippany home to make room.

“Reviewing the availability of rooms in our facilities, we were able to temporarily relocate our residents from CareOne at Hanover in Whippany to nearby CareOne facilities, enabling us to accommodate the St. Joseph’s patients,” CareOne Vice President Lizzy Straus said.

Health officials said the patients who tested positive for coronavirus will be kept separate from the presumptive-positive patients, the report said.