(Reuters) – In the six months since the new coronavirus began spreading around the world, doctors at hospitals have learned a great deal about how to treat people with Covid-19 disease that can lead to death and result from infection with the virus.
What doctors learned about Covid-19:
People with the virus are more likely to develop strokes, and blood thinners can benefit patients.
Sleeping on the stomach to relieve pressure on the lungs may eliminate the need to put patients on respirators.
Unlike the respiratory system and lungs, the Corona virus can attack many other parts of the body, including the heart, liver, kidneys, and brain.
The best promising drugs so far appear to be the anti-viral remdisiffer and dexamethasone, a steroid drug that treats infections in the body when infected with COFED-19 as well as blood plasma donated by patients who have antibodies formed by the virus.
The expansion of the examination procedure and the speedy conclusion of the results contribute to alleviating pressures on hospitals.
The exchange of information among medical professionals worldwide is extremely important.
Prevention is very important. Doctors are counting on people to perform their commitment to personal hygiene, masks, and social spacing.
Some of the biggest mysterious points
Which drugs will achieve positive results with specific patients?
How quickly will some medicines, particularly Remisdiver, be released worldwide?
How long does Covid-19 patients need to recover?
What are the long-term effects of infection?
“If the best lesson we have learned is that we turn patients on their stomachs instead of sleeping on their backs, then this means that we are far from an effective treatment,” says Valory Wenger, chief physician at the Rehoboth McKinley Christian Center for Healthcare Services in Gallup, New Mexico.