Covid Aftereffects

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Covid Aftereffects

Anyone find this interesting?

In Bnei Brak, at Israel’s first community clinic, doctors have been seeing a spike in recent days in the patients with pains that appear to come from nowhere.

It can appear in the arms, legs, or other places where the virus doesn’t have a direct impact, and if you ask about the pain level on a 1 to 10 scale, can be 10, with people saying they can’t get to sleep,” said Eran Schenker, director of the month-old clinic in Bnei Brak run by Maccabi Healthcare Services. “It’s something which we’re starting to see much more in the last week.”

‘Broken’ by the virus
A patient from the clinic spoke to The Times of Israel on condition that her name is not published. She was diagnosed in March and tested negative a month ago. But the woman, a Bnei Brak resident in her 40s, still has severe fatigue and anxiety, and can only walk for a few minutes at a time.

Her husband, who also caught coronavirus in March and tested negative last month, now “feels like he’s broken,” she said. “He’s actually worse than he was when he was hospitalized.”


My theory is that having the virus makes people much more sensitive to EMF than they are normally.. that's why the symptoms are strange sometimes. If they are exposed to high levels while having the virus, their nerves and mitochondria can become damaged much faster than usual.  

Staying away from EMF while having the virus would probably avoid the pain these people are having afterward. As we know, once damaged by EMF, it is very difficult to undo the damage. Unfortunately nobody takes any of this seriously..  they would only figure this out once they leave the cities and figure out that in the countryside they finally feel much better.

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Re: Covid Aftereffects

It is very interesting... from Forbes:

"However, the rapid recovery has not been the experience of thousands - perhaps tens of thousands - of patients worldwide who’ve been classified as mild cases. Many struggle for months with lingering Covid-19 symptoms that can be debilitating. They exhibit shortness of breath, extreme fatigue, intermittent fevers, cough, concentration issues, chest pressure, headaches, and heart palpitations, among other symptoms. The literature has a name for them: “long-haulers.”

In the Netherlands, the Lung Foundation, together with the University of Maastricht and the CIRO group,* surveyed 1,622 Covid-19 patients who had reported a number of long-term effects from their illness. Ninety-one percent of the patients were not hospitalized, which indicates that the vast majority of the surveyed patients would fall under the category “mildly symptomatic.” The average age of the patients surveyed was 53.

Nearly 88% of patients reported persistent intense fatigue, while almost three out of four had continued shortness of breath. Other enduring symptoms included, among other things, chest pressure (45% of patients), headache and muscle ache (40% and 36%, respectively), elevated pulse (30%), and dizziness (29%). Perhaps the most startling finding was that 85% of the surveyed patients considered themselves healthy prior to getting Covid-19. One or more months after getting the disease, only 6% consider themselves healthy.

Just as the exact biological mechanism(s) that leads to the manifestation of Covid-19 disease symptoms is unknown, it’s uncertain why some patients exhibit very long-term effects. A number of clinicians posit that a reactivation may occur in a number of patients in which the coronavirus, which could lie dormant or latent in a patient’s body for a period of time, “awakens” to an active phase and causes recurring symptoms. Essentially, this hypothesis suggests that some patients harbor the virus somewhere in their body, and they either still test positive for the virus or it is missed by conventional coronavirus tests that use nasal swabs. What is perhaps a more likely scenario, according to immunologists, is that the virus no longer resides in the body but the immune system continues to be in perpetual overdrive.

Regardless of the possible reasons for some “mildly” ill patients being symptomatic long-term, the Dutch study confirms what has been known anecdotally about long-haulers. For this group, recovery is a grueling process. Globally, as the the numbers of people infected with the novel coronavirus increases, so will the number of people with (temporary) disabilities, in spite of their “mildly symptomatic” status."