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Doctors are learning more about the coronavirus every day. For example: Is it primarily a respiratory disease or a vascular one (affecting the blood vessels)? Researchers have begun to theorize it's more the latter, which would help explain the sheer number of head-to-toe symptoms COVID-19 can produce. These are seven of the most common physical signs you've just had coronavirus. Read on, and to get through this pandemic at your healthiest, don't miss these 35 Places You're Most Likely to Catch COVID.1 Shortness of BreathMany people diagnosed with COVID-19 experience shortness of breath; it's one of the hallmark symptoms of coronavirus infection. The virus causes lung inflammation and damage that can make it hard to catch your breath. And this symptom can linger for weeks or months after your body has cleared COVID. According to the Long Hauler Symptom Survey, 1,020 out of 1,567 coronavirus patients surveyed reported experiencing this symptom.2 Chronic FatigueOne particular piece of bad news about COVID-19 is that even when you're technically recovered from the virus, you may not feel like it. "We're starting to see more and more people who apparently recover from the actual viral part of it, and then weeks later, they feel weak, they feel tired, they feel sluggish, they feel short of breath," said Dr. Anthony Fauci, the nation's top infectious-disease expert, during an interview on Aug. 13. "It's very disturbing, because if this is true for a lot of people, then just recovering from this may not be okay. You may have weeks where you feel not exactly correct."RELATED: 98 Symptoms Coronavirus Patients Say They've Had3 Occasional Chest PainOngoing chest pain, which can scarily resemble a heart attack, has been reported by people with "long-haul" coronavirus symptoms. It's caused by costochondritis, an inflammation of the cartilage that connects ribs to the breastbone.4 A Dry Cough That Won't Go AwayA dry, persistent cough is the most common sign of coronavirus. Like fatigue and breathlessness, it can last long after you've technically recovered from the virus. According to a July study by the CDC, 43% of people recovering from COVID-19 said their cough hadn't gone away by 14 to 21 days after they were diagnosed.5 Neurological SymptomsAccording to a recent study published in the Lancet, 55% of people diagnosed with coronavirus still report neurological symptoms three months after their diagnosis. These can include confusion, tiredness, difficulty focusing (a.k.a. brain fog), personality changes, headaches and insomnia.RELATED: COVID Symptoms Usually Appear in This Order, Study Finds6 Loss Of Smell Or TasteSixty-four percent of people with COVID-19 reported a loss of smell or taste, according to a study published in the Journal of the American Medical Association. A July CDC survey found that the symptom lasted eight days on average, but some people experience it for weeks.7 Skin ChangesUp to 20% of people diagnosed with COVID-19 experience skin changes like rashes, hives or chicken pox-like breakouts that can hang around. This symptom is so common that the researchers behind the COVID Symptom Study are urging health officials to consider skin rashes a fourth key sign of the coronavirus (in addition to fever, persistent cough and loss of smell). In fact, for some people, developing one of three types of rashes may be the only sign they've been infected.The nation's top infectious disease expert Dr. Anthony Fauci strongly recommends to wear your face mask and avoid crowds, social distance, only run essential errands, wash your hands frequently, and to get through this pandemic at your healthiest, once again don't miss these 35 Places You're Most Likely to Catch COVID.
Fever, dry cough, shortness of breath, loss of sense of smell and taste—those are the most commonly discussed symptoms of mild COVID-19. In more severe cases, stroke, constant trouble breathing, and loss of consciousness. But there are some other symptoms and side effects of the virus that aren't regularly discussed—even though some are potentially life threatening. Read on to discover the warning signs so you can seek help when necessary, and to ensure your health and the health of others, don't miss these Sure Signs You've Already Had Coronavirus.1 Mental Health Problems Are Increasing During the PandemicAccording to a study published in June by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, across the country anxiety and depression increased significantly during April through June of 2020 compared with the same period last year. Paula Zimbrean, MD, a Yale Medicine psychiatrist and associate professor of psychiatry at Yale School of Medicine confirms to Eat This, Not That! Health that there are a variety of mental health complications that can result during and after a COVID infection. "COVID-19 survivors can present with a variety of mental health problems even weeks after recovery," she explains. And, even those who are never directly infected with the virus can be prone to complications. 2 Paranoia and Disconnect A small percentage of COVID patients suffer from brain inflammation while being hospitalized with severe illness, says Dr. Zimbrean. "This can lead to episodes of frank confusion, disorientation or paranoia, which in most cases, improve once the infection is treated."3 Long Term Memory IssuesThe small group mentioned above may also suffer from difficulties with memory and concentration, "that linger weeks after they are stable enough to go home," Dr. Zimbrean says. 4 Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder Spending time in the hospital—quarantined from friends and family and even hooked up to a ventilator and unable to communicate—can be incredibly traumatic. Dr. Zimbrean maintains that some patients may develop symptoms post-traumatic stress disorder related to being in the hospital, afraid they would die and isolated from their loved ones. 5 AnxietyWhile patients with mild cases of COVID aren't likely to develop confusion or some of the other serious symptoms mentioned above, the stress of the virus is still impacting them in a major way. Dr. Zimbrean points out that anxiety is listed as one of the persistent symptoms of the "long haulers"—together with fatigue and difficulty breathing. RELATED: COVID Mistakes You Should Never Make6 Depression Directly Related to InfectionPatients with severe COVID-19 infections but also those with mild disease may develop depression or anxiety or both, "weeks and months after physical recovery," says Dr. Zimbrean. "After an initial period of elation about surviving COVID-19 infection, the reality of life limitations due to risk of societal recurrence sets in," she explains. 7 General Pandemic DepressionEven those who aren't infected with the virus are experiencing this side effect of it. "The personal and social impact of the pandemic have led to numerous individual losses: some lost their loved ones, their physical independence, others lost their livelihood, their social status," Dr. Zimbrean maintains. "During the initial phases of lockdown there was the hope that all the restrictions and life in fear would be only temporary and things will return to normal in a few weeks. We are now more than 6 months from when COVID-19 became an official pandemic and life is far from being back to how it used to be, and even more, there is no sign of 'return to normal' in the near future." She adds that important coping skills that many people rely on—such as social interactions, certain types of exercise (team sports for instance) or travel are no longer easily available. "Having a history of depression makes one more vulnerable to becoming depressed now, but others may experience depression for the first time in their lives," she says. 8 How You Can Get Help for Mental Health IssuesDr. Zimbrean suggests a variety of tactics that can help minimize mental health woes during the pandemic. On an individual level, she encourages a healthy lifestyle: adequate sleep, regular exercise, maintaining social connections while social distancing, and keeping up with routine health maintenance, such as annual doctor check and vaccinations. Also, avoiding excessive alcohol use and other psychoactive substances that are not prescribed. At the employer level, they need to allow flexible hours, ensure enough training and time for employees to master the new procedures, and ensure social distancing at the office. Also, she emphasizes the importance of seeking professional help when needed. "When depression or anxiety are interfering with one ability to work and maintain meaningful relationships, it is time to seek professional help, such as counseling and at times medications," she explains. "Mental health providers, through the American Psychiatric Association and other organizations, are advocating for extending the rules that have made telepsychiatry possible, in order to patients to have easy access to mental health care."As for yourself: Seek the help when you need it, and to get through this pandemic at your healthiest, don't miss these 35 Places You're Most Likely to Catch COVID.
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The CDC has released new measures for air travel—read on and to ensure your health and the health of others, don't miss these Sure Signs You've Already Had Coronavirus.Says the CDC: "As the COVID-19 pandemic continues, the United States Government (USG) is innovating and taking a new approach to help keep international air passengers healthy. The new, more effective strategy focuses on the continuum of travel and the individual passenger, including pre-departure and post-arrival education, efforts to develop a potential testing framework with international partners, and illness response. This strategy is consistent with the current phase of the pandemic and more effectively protects the health of the American public.Beginning September 14, 2020, the USG will remove requirements for directing all flights carrying airline passengers arriving from, or recently had a presence in, certain countries to land at one of 15 designated airports and halt enhanced entry health screening for these passengers. Currently, enhanced entry health screening is conducted for those arriving from, or with recent presence in, China (excluding the Special Administrative Regions of Hong Kong and Macau), Iran, the Schengen region of Europe, the United Kingdom (excluding overseas territories outside of Europe), Ireland, and Brazil.RELATED: I'm a Doctor and Here's When You Can Safely Keep Your Mask OffWe now have a better understanding of COVID-19 transmission that indicates symptom-based screening has limited effectiveness because people with COVID-19 may have no symptoms or fever at the time of screening, or only mild symptoms. Transmission of the virus may occur from passengers who have no symptoms or who have not yet developed symptoms of infection. Therefore, CDC is shifting its strategy and prioritizing other public health measures to reduce the risk of travel-related disease transmission.USG resources will instead be dedicated to more effective mitigation efforts that focus on the individual passenger, including: pre-departure, in-flight, and post-arrival health education for passengers; robust illness response at airports; voluntary collection of contact information from passengers using electronic means as proposed by some airlines to avoid long lines, crowding and delays associated with manual data collection; potential testing to reduce the risk of travel-related transmission of the virus that causes COVID-19 and movement of the virus from one location to another; country-specific risk assessments to assist passengers in making informed decisions about travel-related risk; enhancing training and education of partners in the transportation sector and at United States ports of entry to ensure recognition of illness and immediate notification to CDC; and post-arrival passenger recommendations for self-monitoring and precautions to protect others, with enhanced precautions, including staying home to the extent possible for 14 days for people arriving from high-risk destinations.RELATED: COVID Mistakes You Should Never MakeBy refocusing our mitigation efforts on individual passenger risk throughout the air travel journey, the USG can most effectively protect the health of the American public."As for yourself: Be safe when traveling, and to get through this pandemic at your healthiest, don't miss these 35 Places You're Most Likely to Catch COVID.
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In the month of Ashwin, Matri Navami date is called Navami of Krishna Paksha i.e. Navami of Pitru Paksha. On the day of Navami, shraddha is performed for the late women of the mother and family. So let us also know when is Matri Navami date, auspicious time for Matri Navami date and important things about the method of Shraddha to be done on Matri Navami date. Watch the Video and Know Matri Navami Shubh Muhurat. Matri Navami Pujan Vidhi.
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