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The Corona virus was met with a strong response from the scientific community, and the combination of reasonable policy prescriptions and discoveries of antiviral drugs weakened it somewhat.
Scientists issued a stark warning that easing multiple shutdowns could risk triggering a second wave.
Paul Garner, a professor of infectious diseases at the Liverpool School of Tropical Medicine, has recorded his ongoing battle with symptoms of acute coronavirus over the past two months, in a blog on BMJ..
The ever-changing symptoms, which are summarized as “an appearance calendar, every day there is a surprise, something new”, convey the severity of the virus. It is an invaluable document for raising awareness of the range of possible symptoms one might encounter.
The discovery of primary warning signs and self-isolation is an integral part of the Corona Virus Reduction Plan. Professor Garner’s extensive survey of symptoms provides useful evidence.
In his blog, an infectious disease professor revealed the alarming moment in which he was alerted to infection. He wrote: “In the early days at home, I was not sure I had COFED-19. I damaged my hands with the ovary. It had no smell, I assumed it was old and inactive – but I discovered that I simply could not smell chlorine.”
Odor loss was identified as one of the main symptoms of Covid-19. According to Harvard Health, it is believed to be caused by the pathogen that affects brain function.
Other main symptoms include:
• High temperature – this means that you feel the heat when touching your chest or back.
New, persistent cough – meaning a cough frequently for more than an hour, or 3 or more coughing episodes within 24 hours (if you usually have a cough, it may be worse than usual).
The British National Health Service said that most people with coronavirus had at least one of these symptoms.