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Offline Tarallo

« Risposta #19780 il: 24 Nov 2022, 21:43 »
Cara Olympia da Marzo sono tornato in questa valle di lacrime :)

Offline olympia

« Risposta #19781 il: Ieri alle 00:07 »
Cara Olympia da Marzo sono tornato in questa valle di lacrime :)
Bentornato , vedrai ti troverai bene.  :muchlove:
« Risposta #19782 il: Ieri alle 00:38 »
Mi domandavo ier sera...

Ma il covid nel calcio esiste ancora?

Fanno i tamponi ai mondiali?

Offline cartesio

« Risposta #19783 il: Ieri alle 17:45 »
Non riesco ad accedere a questa pagina web

Duckduckgo riporta tre righe del contenuto della pagina:

Long COVID treatment in Florida shows signs of early success |
3 giorni faTHE VILLAGES, Fla. — New data shows that one in every five people who've had COVID-19 are still suffering from lingering symptoms. It's a phenomenon more commonly referred to as long COVID....

A proposito di long covid, su   leggo tra l'altro

A number of factors may increase the risk of someone developing long COVID, aside from catching COVID itself. They include having asthma, Type 2 diabetes, or autoimmune conditions, and being female.

Now researchers think prior exposure to another coronavirus—one that causes a common cold—may play a role in some patients.

In the new study by Harvard University–affiliated scientists, published Sept. 26 to Yale University–affiliated preprint server medRxiv, authors tested the blood of 43 patients who had arthritis or a similar condition before the pandemic.

Such patients who later developed long COVID showed evidence of an underwhelming antibody response to COVID—and of an overwhelming antibody response to OC43, one of several circulating coronaviruses that cause common colds.

The patients were likely infected with the cold at some point in their lives before they were infected with COVID, the authors theorize. When their bodies’ immune systems were exposed to the coronavirus SARS-CoV-2, which causes COVID, they responded with OC43 antibodies that, while similar, were less than ideal, leading to chronic inflammation and other long COVID symptoms.

Dr. Eric Topol, a professor of molecular medicine at Scripps Research and founder and director of the Scripps Research Translational Institute, said the new findings come in a “very interesting report that adds to the possible underpinnings of long COVID.”

Lo studio a cui si fa riferimento è qui:

Non ancora peer-reviewed.

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