How long does COVID-19 last? Resource Centers on Coronavirus


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Lancet offers free public access on coronavirus. The Lancet resource center on coronavirus is here

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There is also The comprehensive Ars Technica guide to the coronavirus 

 

How long does COVID-19 last?

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“On average, it takes five to six days from the day you are infected with SARS-CoV-2 until you develop symptoms of COVID-19. This pre-symptomatic period—also known as “incubation”—can range from one to 14 days.”

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“From there, those with mild disease tend to recover in about two weeks, while those with more severe cases can take three to six weeks to recover, according to WHO Director-General Dr. Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus, who goes by Dr. Tedros.”

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From Wuhan, they followed CT of lungs. Two weeks after recovery patient discharged negative, if CT lesions appear to get worse, pneumonia symptoms recur. It’s not over til it’s over. 

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I do not have the reference and cannot verify the source. I have read that recurrence two weeks later is the overactive immune system creating a cytokine storm with excessive mucous secretions that create mucous bolts. Bolts plug airways and kill. One hospital had 50% reduction in deaths from aggressive suction of mucous.

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Dont forget to isolate and quarantine yourself even if mild. It’s wildly contagious.

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The material on this site is for informational purposes only.
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It is not legal for me to provide medical advice without an examination

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It is not a substitute for medical advice, diagnosis or treatment provided by a qualified health care provider.

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For My Home Page, click here:  Welcome to my Weblog on Pain Management!

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The advertising below is not mine.

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Policies unintended consequences. Ethical distribution of limited resources.


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Concluding paragraphs from The Washington Post, March 2, 2020:

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The coronavirus could hit the U.S. harder than other wealthy countries

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Our inequities create unique vulnerabilities —

as does our current political climate

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…To reduce exposure, people with the virus must come forward. They must also identify their contacts. Fear that this may result in deportation or harm for loved ones may make this essential step impossible for many. As we learned during the Ebola and Zika responses in New York City, without the active engagement of immigrant communities that have the closest ties to the countries with the highest burden, prevention efforts could falter.

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We don’t mean for this analysis and its grim outlook for what lies ahead to create additional fear or panic in the United States. Indeed, there is much to be reassured by: For many young, healthy Americans, as well as children, the risk of serious illness and death is low, and health departments across the country are accurately assessing risk and implementing prevention measures.

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.Yet at the national level, we need an intentional, human-rights-based response that pays attention to health equity. This will require honest conversations about the potential human rights challenges posed by quarantine and other measures as well as more discussions about the ethical distribution of limited resources. It may also require some self-reflection on how policies can have unintended consequences for public safety and public health.

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The material on this site is for informational purposes only.
.
It is not legal for me to provide medical advice without an examination.

.
It is not a substitute for medical advice, diagnosis or treatment provided by a qualified health care provider.

~~~~~

For My Home Page, click here:  

Welcome to my Weblog on Pain Management!

Please ignore the ads below. They are not from me.

..

.

The advertising below is not mine.

In exchange, this blog is less expensive.

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