With high infections and low deaths … has the Corona virus become a situation?

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Books – Sayed Metwally
With high infection rates and low numbers of deaths from the emerging corona virus around the world, everyone is asking whether the Corona virus has become weak? This is what Masrawy reviews, according to the British newspaper, “Daily Mail”.


Experts believe that the spread of the coronavirus in smaller quantities is keeping the number of deaths and infected people requiring hospitalization low.


Social distancing measures mean that the infected person will not be able to transmit Covid-19 to another person except in the narrowest limits, and therefore the virus will be limited, and because the newly infected person has a smaller amount of the virus, his symptoms will not be dangerous, and this would explain the low numbers Deaths.


But doctors stress that it is not known enough about Corona to determine whether it depends on it on the dose, but other viruses, including SARS and MERS – the coronaviruses behind two previous outbreaks – follow the same fashion.


Dr Elisabetta Groppelli, a virologist at St George’s University in London, said: ‘If you are exposed to fewer viruses, fewer cells in your body become infected, so there is time for your immune system to respond, noting that there is no particularly strong data on Corona. At the moment, but it is logical, after many comparisons were made between Covid-19 and the Spanish flu epidemic in 1918.


And she continued: “A dose-dependent theory provides an explanation for what happened next as well. A 2010 analysis showed that the second wave had hit poor communities living in a crowded environment. Many of them were infected with the virus, and thousands of them died.”


Dr. Groppelli added: “Age and your exposure to other viruses play a big role in the prevention of Covid-19, but if you contract this coronavirus, in light of social distancing, the size of the virus in the body will be small, which means that your chance is greater to control the infection through the immune system.” “.


Professor Wendy Barclay, Head of the Department of Infectious Diseases at Imperial College London, added: “It is all about the competence of immunity, as it is difficult for our immune system to fight off a large number of viruses, so standing away from someone when they are breathing or coughing is likely to mean arrival “The virus comes to you to a lesser degree, and then you get a lower dose and weaken your disease.”

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