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Recognizing Day to Day Signs and Symptoms of Coronavirus

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Recognizing Day to Day Signs and Symptoms of Coronavirus

DAY TO DAY SYMPTOMS OF COVID-19
Before proceeding, please note that this general overview is compiled for initial self-assessment only and may vary for each individual. If you're not feeling well, you should immediately consult a medical practitioner to have an accurate diagnosis and proper treatment of COVID-19.
The typical daily symptoms are concluded from the study of 138 patients at Zhongnan Hospital of Wuhan University and another study involving 135 patients from Jinyintan Hospital and 56 patients from Wuhan Pulmonary Hospital.
These symptoms are broken down into:
DAY 1 TO DAY 2
The beginning symptoms are similar to the common cold with a mild sore throat and neither having a fever nor feeling tired. Patients can still consume food and drink as usual.
DAY 3
The patient's throats start to feel a bit painful. Body temperature reads at around 36.5° celsius. Although it's uncommon, other symptoms like mild nausea, vomiting or mild diarrhea are possible to set in.
DAY 4
Throat pain becomes more serious. Other symptoms like feeling weak and joint pain start to manifest. The patient may show a temperature reading between 36.5° to 37° celsius.
DAY 5 TO 6
Mild fever starts. The patients show a temperature reading above 37.2° celsius. The second most common symptom, dry cough, also appears. Dyspnea or breathing difficulty may occur occasionally. Most patients in this stage are easily feeling tired. Other symptoms remain about the same. These four symptoms are among the top five key indications of COVID-19 according to the final report of the initial outbreak conducted by the joint mission of China and WHO.
DAY 7
The patients that haven't started recovering by day 7 get more serious coughs and breathing difficulty. Fever can get higher up to 38° celsius. Patients may develop further headache and body pain or worsening diarrhea if there’s any. Many patients are admitted to the hospital at this stage.
DAY 8 TO 9
On the 8th day, the symptoms are likely to be worsened for the patient who has coexisting medical conditions. Severe shortness of breath becomes more frequent. Temperature reading goes well above 38°. In one of the studies, day 9 is the average time when Sepsis starts to affect 40% of the patients.
DAY 10 TO 11
Doctors are ordering imaging tests like chest x-ray to capture the severity of respiratory distress in patients. Patients are having loss of appetite and may be facing abdominal pain. The condition also needs immediate treatment in ICU.
DAY 12 TO 14
For the survivors, the symptoms can be well-managed at this point. Fever tends to get better and breathing difficulties may start to cease on day 13. But Some patients may still be affected by mild cough even after hospital discharge.
DAY 15 TO 16
Day 15 is the opposite condition for the rest of the minority patients . The fragile group must prepare for the possibility of acute cardiac injury or kidney injury.
DAY 17 TO 19
COVID-19 fatality cases happen at around day 18. Before the time, vulnerable patients may develop a secondary infection caused by a new pathogen in the lower respiratory tract. The severe condition may then lead to a blood coagulation and ischemia.
DAY 20 TO 22
The surviving patients are recovered completely from the disease and are discharged from the hospital.

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#Coronavirus #WuhanCoronavirus #SignsandSymptomsCoronavirus #StayHome
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Recognizing Day to Day Signs and Symptoms of Coronavirus

Based on Guidelines by Singapore Health Ministry. This is just a guideline, if you feel ill please contact your health provider immediately.

Primary sources:





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What Coronavirus Symptoms Look Like, Day By Day

After being exposed to the virus that causes COVID-19, it can take as few as two and as many as 14 days for symptoms to develop. Cases range from mild to critical. The average timeline from the first symptom to recovery is about 17 days, but some cases are fatal. Here's what it looks like to develop COVID-19, day by day.

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#Coronavirus #Symptoms #ScienceInsider

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What Coronavirus Looks Like, Day By Day
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Self-assessment for COVID|Recognize day to day signs & Symptoms-Dr.Harihara Murthy |Doctors' Circle

Dr. Harihara Murthy | Appointment booking no:9886026602
Consultant ENT Surgeon | Murthy Health and Research Center, Bangalore
COVID infection has thrown a lot of problems because of the shortage of healthcare workers and medical personnel to take care of the rising numbers of COVID infections. So self assessment to a certain extent will ease of the problems. So if a person has got sniffles that can be because of cold or any viral infection. So if it is a corona infection, what are you looking at? You are looking at a sniffles, irritation in the nose, irritation in the throat, as well as sometimes sore throat and difficulty in swallowing. There will be a dry hacking cough, and associated with tiredness, body ache that is progressive. So these are the symptoms that can be there for any fever. The reduction in the smile or the lack of smell or lack of taste.
#COVIDinfection
#Selfassessment
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Recognizing the symptoms of COVID-19

As the number of COVID-19 cases continue to spread throughout the world, clinicians are learning more and more about the novel virus and the common and rare symptoms presenting. In this video, we discuss a paper published in the respected journal the Lancet, and review symptom case studies. Reported wide estimates of asymptomatic cases shows that the significance of asymptomatic disease requires deeper investigation.

Speaker: Franz Wiesbauer, MD MPH
Internist & Founder at Medmastery
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Please Note: Medmastery's videos, medical lectures, medical illustrations, and medical animations are for medical education and exam preparation purposes, and not intended to replace recommendations by your doctor or health care provider.

#medmastery #coronavirus #COVID19 #sarscov2 #coronaviruschina #coronavirustruth #WHO #wuhan #infection #pandemic #publichealth

Tracking disease progression of COVID-19

Let's take a look at the common three stage progression of disease with COVID-19 — the viral response phase, the pulmonary phase, and the hyper inflammation phase.
Within those stages, we also review how the infection starts, what happens after the virus is transmitted and enters the patient's body, hospitalization needs, and briefly the recovery.

Speaker: Franz Wiesbauer, MD MPH
Internist & Founder at Medmastery
Check out our course library and register for a free trial account:
LinkedIn:
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PubMed:
Please Note: Medmastery's videos, medical lectures, medical illustrations, and medical animations are for medical education and exam preparation purposes, and not intended to replace recommendations by your doctor or health care provider.

#medmastery #coronavirus #COVID19 #sarscov2 #coronaviruschina #coronavirustruth #WHO #wuhan #infection #pandemic #publichealth

What are the Signs and Symptoms of Coronavirus COVID-19?

Watch the full Coronavirus course for FREE at: (certificate available for a small fee).

COVID 19 के विशिष्ट लक्षणों को जानना चाहिए | Symptoms of Coronavirus in Hindi | Symptoms of COVID19

Coronavirus Symptoms & Myths | Dr. Rajib Paul Apollo Hospitals

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COVID-19 Update 3: Symptoms of COVID-19 [New Version in Description]

We've produced an updated version of this video that you can watch here:

In this video, you will learn about the symptoms associated with COVID-19. They are quite a bit different from a regular cold. The disease seems to start with a fever, followed by a dry cough.

Around 80% of confirmed cases are mild and can stay home whereas 20% are more severe and need inpatient care.

We also discuss a paper published in the respected journal The Lancet that describes the clinical course of 99 cases hospitalized for SARS-CoV-2 associated pneumonia.

#medmastery #coronavirus #COVID19 #sarscov2 #coronaviruschina #coronavirustruth #WHO #wuhan #infection #pandemic #publichealth
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Links for reference:



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Speaker: Franz Wiesbauer, MD MPH
Internist & Founder at Medmastery
LinkedIn:
PubMed:

Check out our course library and register for a free trial account:

Facebook:
Twitter:

Watch the other Medmastery COVID-19 Updates:
COVID-19 Update: How to tell if a pandemic is likely to occur or not–R0 and the serial interval
Watch:

COVID-19 Update: How to stop an epidemic - Herd immunity
Watch:

COVID-19 Update: Clinical characteristics of COVID-19
Watch:

COVID-19 Update: Estimating case fatality rates for COVID-19
Watch:

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Please Note: Medmastery's videos, medical lectures, medical illustrations, and medical animations are for medical education and exam preparation purposes, and not intended to replace recommendations by your doctor or health care provider.
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Are My Symptoms Related to COVID-19? | UC San Diego Health

What should you do if you are showing symptoms of novel coronavirus (COVID-19)? On March 18, Frank Myers, interim director of infection prevention and clinical epidemiology at UC San Diego Health, explained what our patients can do if they suspect their symptoms might mean they have COVID-19.

For more information, see our frequently asked questions

COVID-19 Insights: COVID-19 (by SARS-COV-2/Coronavirus) Signs, Symptoms and Management

Diseases lasts 2 weeks on average in 81% of the population
In 14% that become serious it can go on from 2 weeks to 6 weeks
in 5% critical cases it can go from 2 to 8 weeks

Asymptomatic
Youngsters
And, incubation time
Median incubation time is 5.1 days

Symptoms at onset*:
Fever (98%),
Dry cough (76%)
Fatigue & myalgia (44%)
Sputum production (28%)
Headache (8%)
Haemoptysis (5%)
Diarrhoea (3%)
Subsequent symptoms: dyspnoea (25%)

Mild cases: The majority (81%) of these coronavirus disease cases were mild cases. Mild cases include all patients without pneumonia or cases of mild pneumonia.

Severe cases: This includes patients who suffered from shortness of breath, respiratory frequency ≥ 30/minute, blood oxygen saturation ≤93%, PaO2/FiO2 ratio lesser than 300, and/or lung infiltrates greater than 50% within 24–48 hours. 

PaO2 (partial pressure of oxygen)
FiO2 (fraction of inspired oxygen)
PaO2/FiO2 is called Horowitz index, or Carrico index and the PF ratio


Critical cases: Critical cases include patients who suffered respiratory failure, septic shock, and/or multiple organ dysfunction or failure.



Management
Supportive management

Antivirals for COVID-19
According to the WHO
There are no known effective antivirals for coronavirus infections.
• Various candidates with potential anti-nCoV activity are being evaluated for clinical trial protocols (see module 15).
• Use of unregistered or unproven therapeutics for nCoV should be done under strict monitoring and ethical approval.
– Use WHO Monitored Emergency Use of Unregistered Interventions (MEURI) framework (see module 15)

Remdesivir




Remdesivir cripples an enzyme called RNA polymerase that is used by many viruses to copy themselves; it does not specifically target SARS-CoV-2, the virus that causes COVID-19.

Article being critical of the remdesivir efficacy



Chloroquine
Antimalarial and HIV medicine
Makes the cell organelle less acidic (raises their pH which interferes with the virus replication.)
It also interferes with the terminal glycosylation of the ACE2 receptor negatively influencing the virus receptor binding

Coronavirus vs. Flu: Identifying the Symptoms

Coronavirus vs. Flu: Identifying the Symptoms
Denver Health Medical Director of Infection Prevention Heather Young, M.D. explains how the symptoms of the novel coronavirus can be similar to flu symptoms, and who is most at risk.

Denver Health has evaluated and is prepared to evaluate patients who come into the hospital with symptoms of the coronavirus. We will make sure that those patients get isolated if necessary and properly treated.

Denver Health and Denver Public Health are working closely with city and state authorities to monitor the respiratory illness caused by this new strain of the coronavirus. For the latest information, visit DenverPublicHealth.org

For more information on coronavirus vs. the flu, visit:

For the latest update on coronavirus, go to DenverHealth.org/coronavirus

[Closed captioning is available in English and Spanish by clicking on CC and then the Settings gear icon to select the language]

[Los subtítulos están a su disposición en español haciendo clic en “CC” y luego en el ícono de “Configuración” que representa un engranaje para seleccionar el idioma]

COVID-19 Q&A: Explaining mild, moderate and severe symptoms

Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center pulmonologist Avraham Cooper, MD, explains how to identify mild, moderate or severe COVID-19 symptoms and what to do if you're experiencing them.

This originally appeared live on our Facebook page on April 20, 2020, and may contain outdated information. For the latest recommendations on COVID-19, visit go.osu.edu/coronavirus.

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Symptoms of Coronavirus 2019

An overview of the signs and symptoms of COVID-19 presented in American Sign Language

Comments on this video are allowed in accordance with our comment policy:


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Corona Virus Disease / COVID-19: Facts and figures for Public Awareness

How COVID-19 Spreads
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Person-to-person spread
The virus is thought to spread mainly from person-to-person.

Between people who are in close contact with one another (within about 6 feet).
Through respiratory droplets produced when an infected person coughs or sneezes.
These droplets can land in the mouths or noses of people who are nearby or possibly be inhaled into the lungs.

Can someone spread the virus without being sick?
People are thought to be most contagious when they are most symptomatic (the sickest).
Some spread might be possible before people show symptoms; there have been reports of this occurring with this new coronavirus, but this is not thought to be the main way the virus spreads.
Spread from contact with contaminated surfaces or objects
It may be possible that a person can get COVID-19 by touching a surface or object that has the virus on it and then touching their own mouth, nose, or possibly their eyes, but this is not thought to be the main way the virus spreads.

How easily the virus spreads
How easily a virus spreads from person-to-person can vary. Some viruses are highly contagious (spread easily), like measles, while other viruses do not spread as easily. Another factor is whether the spread is sustained, spreading continually without stopping.

Respirators
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Should I wear a respirator in public?
CDC does not recommend the routine use of respirators outside of workplace settings (in the community). Most often, spread of respiratory viruses from person-to-person happens among close contacts (within 6 feet). CDC recommends everyday preventive actions to prevent the spread of respiratory viruses, such as avoiding people who are sick, avoiding touching your eyes or nose, and covering your cough or sneeze with a tissue. People who are sick should stay home and not go into crowded public places or visit people in hospitals. Workers who are sick should follow CDC guidelines and stay home when they are sick.
What is a respirator?
A respirator is a personal protective device that is worn on the face or head and covers at least the nose and mouth. A respirator is used to reduce the wearer’s risk of inhaling hazardous airborne particles (including infectious agents), gases or vapors. Respirators, including those intended for use in healthcare settings, are certified by the CDC/NIOSH.
What is an N95 filtering facepiece respirator (FFR)?
An N95 FFR is a type of respirator which removes particles from the air that are breathed through it. These respirators filter out at least 95% of very small (0.3 micron) particles. N95 FFRs are capable of filtering out all types of particles, including bacteria and viruses.

Checklist to Get Ready
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As a family, you can plan and make decisions now that will protect you and your family during a COVID-19 outbreak.

Stay informed and in touch
Get up-to-date information about local COVID-19 activity from public health officials
Ask your neighbors what their plan includes.
Create a list of local organizations you and your household can contact in case you need access to information, healthcare services, support, and resources.
Create an emergency contact list including family, friends, neighbors, carpool drivers, healthcare providers, teachers, employers, the local public health department, and other community resources.
Prepare for possible illness
Consider members of the household that may be at greater risk such as older adults and people with severe chronic illnesses.
Choose a room in your house that can be used to separate sick household members from others.
Take everyday preventive steps
Wash your hands frequently
Avoid touching your eyes, nose, and mouth.
Stay home when you are sick.
Cover your cough or sneeze with a tissue, then throw the tissue in the trash.
Clean and disinfect frequently touched objects and surfaces Be prepared if your child’s school or childcare facility is temporarily dismissed or for potential changes at your workplace.

#covid19 #coronavirus #covid-19 #coronavirusdisease #covid19publicawareness #covid-19publicawareness #coronavirusmythbusters #covid19hindi #coronavirusinhindi #coronavirusinhindi #whatiscoronavirusinhindi #explaincoronavirusinhindi

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Symptoms of COVID-19 coronavirus

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Symptom list for COVID-19 has been expanded

COVID-19, the disease caused by the SARS-CoV-2 virus, affects people in many ways. Early symptoms have included fever, cough and chills. The list of symptoms in people with confirmed COVID-19 disease has expanded since early reports of the disease. We're learning more about the virus and more about the syndrome that it causes as people have become infected with it, says Dr. Stacey Rizza, a Mayo Clinic infectious disease specialist and researcher.

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