Some patients recovering from the new novel coronavirus disease Code 19 may face various problems as there is evidence to suggest that the infection may have long-term health effects.
Although much research has been done on the effects of the corona virus on the respiratory system, a number of medical articles have been published in recent weeks, suggesting that the virus travels deep into the body and brain.
“We are in the early stages of understanding the long-term effects of the epidemic, but it is clear that it is only a matter of time,” Dr Harvey Moldovsky, a former professor at the Center for Sleep and Chronobiology at the University of Toronto in Canada, told the Telegraph. It does not attack the lungs, it is everywhere.
“Based on my experience with SARS corona virus, I am concerned about the recovery of new virus patients. It is possible that some patients may experience severe fatigue for months or years after the initial infection,” he said. Syndrome or CF may develop.
CFS causes a variety of symptoms, including severe fatigue, unexplained muscle or joint pain, headaches and poor sleep.
There is evidence that people get CFS after a viral infection.
A 2002 study by Dr. Harvey Moldovsky on the Saros epidemic in Canada found that some patients had symptoms of CFS for many years and that the Saars was genetically very close to the new novel corona virus. ۔
The study, published in 2011, looked at 22 SARS patients who had recovered but were unable to return to work due to medical problems.
The study looked at 273 people, of whom 8% had these problems.
Another study, published in the Journal of the American Medical Association in 2009, found that 40% of those who lost 369 to the SARS virus developed CFS.
Paul Hunter, a professor of medicine at the University of East Anglia in the United Kingdom, says the rate of CFS in patients with code 19 may be lower because storks cause more severe disease.
“Right now it’s too early to make an estimate, but I think very few people will have problems like severe fatigue,” he added.
People with CFS experience a great deal of fatigue that does not go away with rest.
But experts say work on research reports on the long-term effects of Code 19 should be a priority.
Earlier, in mid-March, medical experts in Hawking Kong discovered that people recovering from the new novel corona virus could have weakened lungs and some people could have shortness of breath when walking fast.
According to the South China Morning Post, the Hong Kong Hospital Authority came to this conclusion after examining the initial patients recovering from coronavirus disease code 19.
Doctors found changes in the lung capacity of 2 to 3 out of 12 patients.
Dr. Owen Tsang Tak Yin, medical director of the hospital’s Infectious Diseases Center, told a news conference: “These people have shortness of breath when they walk a little faster, while some patients have 20 to 30 lung functions after complete recovery. The percentage may decrease.
He added that it was too early to determine the long-term effects of the disease, but a scan of the lungs of nine patients revealed a dust-like pattern on the glass, indicating organ damage.
He said further tests would be performed on these patients to determine the extent to which their lungs were functioning, while physiotherapy would be arranged to strengthen the lungs.
The doctor said that recovering patients can help their lungs to fully recover gradually through various exercises such as swimming.
A recent study in China found that the virus could be present deep inside the lungs of people recovering from code 19.
The study, published in the journal Cell Research, found that this may be the reason why some patients are re-diagnosed with the virus after recovery.
Scientists involved in the study, from China’s Army Medical University, said it was the first time that evidence of the virus had been found in the lungs of a patient who had three consecutive negative tests.
The results of the study were compiled from the postmortem of a 78-year-old patient who had contracted the corona virus and was treated.
After treatment, she recovered and had negative results in 3 tests, but died a day later due to sudden cardiac arrest.
The postmortem did not show signs of the virus on vital organs such as the heart, liver and skin, but some types were found deep in the lungs.
The study came after repeated tests in several people who had recovered from the virus in South Korea and China confirmed it.
In fact, in some people the virus was confirmed 2 months after the initial negative test.