Coronavirus will i get it?

Asked By: Larissa Olson
Date created: Thu, Apr 1, 2021 11:53 PM
Best answers
A person who contracts COVID-19 in their 70s has an 8 percent chance of dying, and a person in their 80s a nearly 15 percent chance of dying. The virus can be lethal in a variety of ways. Viral infections in the lungs can trigger an immune response so strong that it fatally damages the lungs.
Answered By: Ella Mertz
Date created: Fri, Apr 2, 2021 1:37 AM
Anna Giuliano, founding director of the Center for Immunization and Infection Research in Cancer at the Moffitt Cancer Center in Tampa, says that it’s too soon to speculate on whether this...
Answered By: Brandyn Bernhard
Date created: Fri, Apr 2, 2021 10:55 PM
It may be possible that people 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 isn’t thought to be the main way the virus spreads. Cleaning with products containing soap or detergent reduces germs on surfaces and objects by removing contaminants and may weaken or damage some of the virus particles, which decreases risk of infection from surfaces.
Answered By: Eldridge Donnelly
Date created: Sun, Apr 4, 2021 3:36 PM
Other experts feel it is far more likely that once an individual has contracted COVID-19, they will not be able to get it again. “Coronaviruses aren’t new, they’ve been around for a long, long time and many species — not just humans — get them. So we know a fair amount about coronaviruses in general,” Gluckman said.
Answered By: Bernard Rempel
Date created: Mon, Apr 5, 2021 4:53 AM
Researchers say that on average, every person who has COVID-19 will pass it on to 2 or 2.5 others. One study says that number is even higher, with one sick person infecting between 4.7 and 6.6 ...
Answered By: Kraig Ortiz
Date created: Mon, Apr 5, 2021 6:07 AM
Yes! While it’s true your risk of getting sick goes up whenever you come in contact with someone who has the virus, it is possible to avoid coming down with COVID-19 even if you are (or have been)...
Answered By: Myrtie Doyle
Date created: Mon, Apr 5, 2021 10:08 PM
Although the risk of vaccinated people becoming infected with the coronavirus is low, it can still happen, the C.D.C. says. Here’s what you need to know. A vaccination site in El Paso, Texas, in...
Answered By: Jack Ziemann
Date created: Tue, Apr 6, 2021 8:16 PM
The coronavirus affects people differently. Some people have no symptoms at all and may not even know they are ill, even though they can transmit the coronavirus to others. If you have any of the following symptoms, call your doctor. He or she will say whether you need a test and recommend what you should do.
Answered By: Ben Reynolds
Date created: Wed, Apr 7, 2021 7:48 AM
We have about 200 circulating respiratory viruses in the world, and it’s possible that SARS COV-2 will just become one of the many. However, through natural and vaccine-induced immunity, infections are likely to be mild and indistinguishable from other “common cold” coronavirus infections.
Answered By: Otha Corwin
Date created: Thu, Apr 8, 2021 6:43 PM
Does that mean I will get the virus too? A: It’s not 100% guaranteed that just because one person in the household gets the virus that everybody else is going to. That doesn’t mean it can’t or won’t happen, but it’s not universal that everybody is going to get sick when COVID-19 is in your house.
Answered By: Audrey Glover
Date created: Sat, Apr 10, 2021 3:23 AM
Live statistics and coronavirus news tracking the number of confirmed cases, recovered patients, tests, and death toll due to the COVID-19 coronavirus from Wuhan, China. Coronavirus counter with new cases, deaths, and number of tests per 1 Million population. Historical data and info. Daily charts, graphs, news and updates
Where Did the Coronavirus Come From? Experts say SARS-CoV-2 originated in bats. That’s also how the coronaviruses behind Middle East respiratory syndrome (MERS) and severe acute respiratory...
Coronaviruses are a large family of viruses. Some coronaviruses cause cold-like illnesses in people, while others cause illness in certain types of animals, such as cattle, camels, and bats. Some coronaviruses, such as canine and feline coronaviruses, infect only animals and do not infect people.
We have known for decades that dogs can contract coronaviruses, most commonly the canine respiratory coronavirus (not COVID-19). The novel coronavirus (COVID-19) is not believed to be a health...
For the first time since March 2020, the country is averaging fewer than 300 coronavirus deaths each day. The highly infectious Delta variant continues to spread, driving up case totals in parts of...
Scientists first identified a human coronavirus in 1965. It caused a common cold. Later that decade, researchers found a group of similar human and animal viruses and named them after their...
Track the global spread of coronavirus with maps and updates on cases and deaths around the world.
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