People with COD 19, a disease caused by the new novel coronavirus, often begin to lose their sense of smell by the third day, while most patients begin to lose their sense of taste.
This was revealed in a medical study conducted in the United States.
Research from the University of Cincinnati College of Medicine found that the results would make it easier to identify patients and benefit from antiviral treatment.
In fact, since March, scientists have been saying that a sudden decrease or complete loss of sense of smell and taste is part of the symptoms of the corona virus.
In fact, most of the time, it may be the first symptom, with fever being said to be the first and most common symptom.
A March study by the Royal College of Surgeons of England found that sniffing was already linked to viruses, with 40 per cent of such cases reported after a viral infection.
According to the research, the increase in the data of patients with code 19 in many countries is a strong indication that most patients also experience loss of sense of smell during the symptoms of the disease.
According to a recent study by the University of California, people who have recently experienced a sudden loss of sense of smell or taste may be 10 times more likely to develop the new Novel Corona virus than any other infection.
Based on this evidence, at the end of April, the Centers for Disease Prevention and Control (CDC), the most important medical institution in the United States, made it part of 6 new symptoms.
Now, new research suggests that there is a link between sudden loss of sense of smell and code 19 that needs to be addressed.
According to research, if a person’s senses of sudden smell and taste are affected, we may know that this is the first week of Code 19 and it may intensify in another week or two.
For this purpose, the research team examined the symptoms in 103 patients in Switzerland who were diagnosed with code 19 within 6 weeks.
The patients were also asked how many days it took for the symptoms of code 19 to appear, while with other symptoms they were asked about the time of loss of ability to smell and see or the time of sudden deprivation.
The results showed that at least 61% of patients reported a decrease or loss of sense of smell, which occurred 3 to 4 days after the onset of the disease.
The study, published in the online edition of the journal Otolaryngology Head and Neck Surgery, also found that the symptoms were more common in young patients and women.
“We also found a link between the severity of sniffing problems and the severity of other code 19 symptoms,” the researchers said.
“If the sense of smell disappears completely, it could mean that patients may experience severe code 19 symptoms such as difficulty breathing, a high fever and a cough,” he said.
The researchers also said that the results of the antiviral drug remedicator in the treatment of some of these patients have been encouraging.
“In the past, antiviral drugs have had the best effect in the beginning of a viral infection, and if the remedies were widely available, it would make it easier to identify patients with sniffing problems and give them the drug immediately,” he said. Will be given
A key finding in this study was that 50% of patients had a stuffy nose or cold, while 35% had a runny nose, which is important because previous research reports indicated that patients with symptoms of code 19 I’m not worth it
According to the researchers, there is a need to raise awareness about the nasal symptoms of code 19 so that people with runny nose do not think that it is all right. It may just be an allergic effect. In fact, code 19 Can also be a sign of and wearing a mask can save others from it