1. The common symptoms precede … a shocking sign of corona infection  AlKhaleej Today
  2. Coronavirus: Researchers create AI model that can detect infections through a cellphone-recorded cough  Health24
  3. Postmortem lungs of COVID-19 patients show massive damage  CIDRAP
  4. Scientists Have Uncovered the Likely Cause of a Serious COVID-19 Symptom: Blood Clotting  Yahoo News
  5. AI Aims to Identify COVID-19 by Sounds of a Cough  VOA Learning English
  6. View Full coverage on Google News
The common symptoms precede … a shocking sign of corona infectionThe common symptoms precede … a shocking sign of corona infection

The common symptoms precede … a shocking sign of corona infection

COVID-19 can cause symptoms that go well beyond the lungs, from strokes to organ failure. To explain these widespread injuries, researchers are studying how the virus affects the vascular system.COVID-19 can cause symptoms that go well beyond the lungs, from strokes to organ failure. To explain these widespread injuries, researchers are studying how the virus affects the vascular system.

Researchers Ask: Is COVID-19 A Disease Of The Blood Vessels? : Shots - Health News : NPR

Scientists discovered the likely cause of blood clots that many COVID-19 patients experience, which could lead to new treatment approaches.The discovery could lead to ways to treat the blood clots that many COVID-19 patients experience

Antibodies May Explain Why COVID-19 Patients Get Blood Clots | Time

All 41 patients had extensive lung damage, while 36 had massive abnormal clotting.All 41 patients had extensive lung damage, while 36 had massive abnormal clotting.

Postmortem lungs of COVID-19 patients show massive damage | CIDRAP

Science News: The research, published in the Journal of Clinical Immunology and Immunotherapy, suggests that together with the loss of the senses of taste and smellScience News: The research, published in the Journal of Clinical Immunology and Immunotherapy, suggests that together with the loss of the senses of taste and smell

Mental confusion could be an early sign of Covid-19, study says - Times of India

Science News: The research, published in the Journal of Clinical Immunology and Immunotherapy, suggests that together with the loss of the senses of taste and smellThe research, published in the Journal of Clinical Immunology and Immunotherapy, suggests that together with the loss of the senses of taste and smell, and headaches that occur in the days prior to the manifestation of coughing and breathing difficulties, some patients also develop delirium.

Mental confusion could be an early sign of Covid-19, study says - Times of India

The latest research adds to the growing body of evidence that mental confusion can be an early symptom of Covid-19. The latest research adds to the growing body of evidence that mental confusion can be an early symptom of Covid-19.

Delirium could be an early marker of Covid-19, according to new research | Health24

Blood clots seen in severe COVID-19 infections could stem from autoantibodies.Blood clots seen in severe COVID-19 infections could stem from autoantibodies.

Scientists discover cause of major COVID-19 symptom | TheHill

Blood clots seen in severe COVID-19 infections could stem from autoantibodies.Blood clots seen in severe COVID-19 infections could stem from autoantibodies.

Scientists discover cause of major COVID-19 symptom | TheHill

New research says that delirium, a state of acute mental confusion, accompanied by a fever could be an early symptom of COVID-19.New research says that delirium, a state of acute mental confusion, accompanied by a fever could be an early symptom of COVID-19.

COVID-19: Confusion, psychosis may be early symptoms of infection

Autopsies performed on people who died from Covid-19 have revealed 'peculiar and unexpected' lung damage caused by SARS-CoV-2.Autopsies performed on people who died from Covid-19 have revealed 'peculiar and unexpected' lung damage caused by SARS-CoV-2. The new study, reported in t

"Peculiar And Unexpected" Lung Damage Found In The Autopsies Of Covid-19 Patients | IFLScience

Fever, dry cough, fatigue, loss of sense of smell and taste are common early signs that you might have COVID-19, per the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. However, according to one new study there is another symptom that arises early on in an infection that might help you identify whether or not you have the virus that has killed over 234,000 Americans. Read on, and to ensure your health and the health of others, don't miss these Sure Signs You've Already Had Coronavirus.What is the Early Sign You May Have COVID?The new research conducted by researchers from the Universitat Oberta de Catalunya (UOC) and published in the open access Journal of Clinical Immunology and Immunotherapy found that delirium paired with a fever may be an early sign of COVID.  They point out that this mental confusion could be a manifestation of the other symptoms — loss of sense of taste and smell, headaches, coughing, and breathing difficulties. "Delirium is a state of confusion in which the person feels out of touch with reality, as if they are dreaming," UOC researcher Javier Correa, who carried out this study at the University of Bordeaux (France), explained in a press release. He added that "we need to be on the alert, particularly in an epidemiological situation like this, because an individual presenting certain signs of confusion may be an indication of infection."Correa and UOC Cognitive NeuroLab researcher Diego Redolar Ripoll focused on research surrounding how the virus affects the brain. They found that in addition to the damage the virus wreaks on the respiratory system, kidneys, and heart, that it also impacts the central nervous system, producing neurocognitive alterations, including headaches and delirium, as well as psychotic episodes."The main hypotheses which explain how the coronavirus SARS-CoV-2 affects the brain point to three possible causes: hypoxia or neuronal oxygen deficiency, inflammation of brain tissue due to cytokine storm and the fact that the virus has the ability to cross the blood-brain barrier to directly invade the brain," Correa explained. He pointed out that all of these could result in delirium, and that hypoxia-related brain damage has been evidenced in autopsies of coronavirus victims. Therefore, they believe that systemic inflammation of the organ and a state of hypoxia are what causes the delirium. RELATED: The Unhealthiest Supplements You Shouldn't TakeSymptoms of DeliriumAccording to the Mayo Clinic, "symptoms of delirium include:Reduced awareness of the environmentThis may result in:An inability to stay focused on a topic or to switch topicsGetting stuck on an idea rather than responding to questions or conversationBeing easily distracted by unimportant thingsBeing withdrawn, with little or no activity or little response to the environmentPoor thinking skills (cognitive impairment)This may appear as:Poor memory, particularly of recent eventsDisorientation — for example, not knowing where you are or who you areDifficulty speaking or recalling wordsRambling or nonsense speechTrouble understanding speechDifficulty reading or writingBehavior changesThese may include:Seeing things that don't exist (hallucinations)Restlessness, agitation or combative behaviorCalling out, moaning or making other soundsBeing quiet and withdrawn — especially in older adultsSlowed movement or lethargyDisturbed sleep habitsReversal of night-day sleep-wake cycleEmotional disturbancesThese may appear as:Anxiety, fear or paranoiaDepressionIrritability or angerA sense of feeling elated (euphoria)ApathyRapid and unpredictable mood shiftsPersonality changes"RELATED: Dr. Fauci Says You Don't Have to Do This Anymore to Avoid COVIDHow to Avoid COVID-19As for yourself, do everything you can to prevent getting—and spreading—COVID-19 in the first place: Wear your face mask, get tested if you think you have coronavirus, avoid crowds (and bars, and house parties), practice social distancing, only run essential errands, wash your hands regularly, disinfect frequently touched surfaces, and to get through this pandemic at your healthiest, don't miss these 35 Places You're Most Likely to Catch COVID.Fever, dry cough, fatigue, loss of sense of smell and taste are common early signs that you might have COVID-19, per the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. However, according to one new study there is another symptom that arises early on in an infection that might help you identify whether or not you have the virus that has killed over 234,000 Americans. Read on, and to ensure your health and the health of others, don't miss these Sure Signs You've Already Had Coronavirus.What is the Early Sign You May Have COVID?The new research conducted by researchers from the Universitat Oberta de Catalunya (UOC) and published in the open access Journal of Clinical Immunology and Immunotherapy found that delirium paired with a fever may be an early sign of COVID.  They point out that this mental confusion could be a manifestation of the other symptoms — loss of sense of taste and smell, headaches, coughing, and breathing difficulties. "Delirium is a state of confusion in which the person feels out of touch with reality, as if they are dreaming," UOC researcher Javier Correa, who carried out this study at the University of Bordeaux (France), explained in a press release. He added that "we need to be on the alert, particularly in an epidemiological situation like this, because an individual presenting certain signs of confusion may be an indication of infection."Correa and UOC Cognitive NeuroLab researcher Diego Redolar Ripoll focused on research surrounding how the virus affects the brain. They found that in addition to the damage the virus wreaks on the respiratory system, kidneys, and heart, that it also impacts the central nervous system, producing neurocognitive alterations, including headaches and delirium, as well as psychotic episodes."The main hypotheses which explain how the coronavirus SARS-CoV-2 affects the brain point to three possible causes: hypoxia or neuronal oxygen deficiency, inflammation of brain tissue due to cytokine storm and the fact that the virus has the ability to cross the blood-brain barrier to directly invade the brain," Correa explained. He pointed out that all of these could result in delirium, and that hypoxia-related brain damage has been evidenced in autopsies of coronavirus victims. Therefore, they believe that systemic inflammation of the organ and a state of hypoxia are what causes the delirium. RELATED: The Unhealthiest Supplements You Shouldn't TakeSymptoms of DeliriumAccording to the Mayo Clinic, "symptoms of delirium include:Reduced awareness of the environmentThis may result in:An inability to stay focused on a topic or to switch topicsGetting stuck on an idea rather than responding to questions or conversationBeing easily distracted by unimportant thingsBeing withdrawn, with little or no activity or little response to the environmentPoor thinking skills (cognitive impairment)This may appear as:Poor memory, particularly of recent eventsDisorientation — for example, not knowing where you are or who you areDifficulty speaking or recalling wordsRambling or nonsense speechTrouble understanding speechDifficulty reading or writingBehavior changesThese may include:Seeing things that don't exist (hallucinations)Restlessness, agitation or combative behaviorCalling out, moaning or making other soundsBeing quiet and withdrawn — especially in older adultsSlowed movement or lethargyDisturbed sleep habitsReversal of night-day sleep-wake cycleEmotional disturbancesThese may appear as:Anxiety, fear or paranoiaDepressionIrritability or angerA sense of feeling elated (euphoria)ApathyRapid and unpredictable mood shiftsPersonality changes"RELATED: Dr. Fauci Says You Don't Have to Do This Anymore to Avoid COVIDHow to Avoid COVID-19As for yourself, do everything you can to prevent getting—and spreading—COVID-19 in the first place: Wear your face mask, get tested if you think you have coronavirus, avoid crowds (and bars, and house parties), practice social distancing, only run essential errands, wash your hands regularly, disinfect frequently touched surfaces, and to get through this pandemic at your healthiest, don't miss these 35 Places You're Most Likely to Catch COVID.

The One Early Sign You Have COVID, New Study Says

Blood clots continue to wreak havoc for patients with severe COVID-19 infection, and a new study explains what may spark them in up to half of patients. The culprit: an autoimmune antibody that's circulating in the blood, attacking the cells and triggering clots in arteries, veins, and microscopi

Autoantibodies Causing COVID-19 Blood Clots That Wreak Havoc on Patients

A study found major changes in the lungs of coronavirus victims in ItalyA study found major changes in the lungs of coronavirus victims in Italy

Major structural changes in the lungs could explain 'long Covid' | Metro News

COVID-19 appears to spur the production of special antibodies known to trigger blood clots. COVID-19 appears to spur the production of special antibodies known to trigger blood clots.

Possible cause of COVID-19 blood clots found | Live Science

Delirium is an abrupt change in the brain that causes mental confusion and emotional disruption. It makes it difficult to think, remember, sleep, pay attention, and more. Delirium is an abrupt change in the brain that causes mental confusion and emotional disruption. It makes it difficult to think, remember, sleep, pay attention, and more.

Acute Mental Confusion Could Be the Early Symptom of Covid-19, Study Reveals

But even as more research is being conducted into how the COVID-19 infection affects the brain and central nervous system, which neurological symptoms show up in patients and what the long-term effects of such damage may be, studies focusing on just delirium as a symptom of COVID-19 are sparse. But even as more research is being conducted into how the COVID-19 infection affects the brain and central nervous system, which neurological symptoms show up in patients and what the long-term effects of such damage may be, studies focusing on just delirium as a symptom of COVID-19 are sparse.

COVID-19 Symptom: Delirium accompanied by fever could be an early sign of coronavirus disease, new study suggests - Health News , Firstpost

The researchers, including those from King’s College London in the UK, examined lung, heart, liver, and kidney samples of 41 patients who died of Covid-19 to examine the behaviour of the novel coronavirus SARS-CoV-2.The researchers, including those from King’s College London in the UK, examined lung, heart, liver, and kidney samples of 41 patients who died of Covid-19 to examine the behaviour of the novel coronavirus SARS-CoV-2.

Covid lung damage caused by persistence of ‘abnormal cells’, say scientists - health - Hindustan Times

According to Eat This, Not That!, researcher Javier Correa, of the Universitat Oberta de Catalunya in Barcelona, Spain, said that delirium ''is a state of confusion in which the person feels out of touch with reality, as if they are dreaming.'' He added that if someone appears to be suddenly confused, it may be a sign of infection. Correa and other UOC colleagues focused on how the coronavirus affects the brain and central nervous system, producing not only delirium but also psychotic episodes.Common symptoms for COVID-19 are fever, cough, shortness of breath, fatigue and loss of taste or smell, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. But new research found that delirium coupled with fever can be an early sign of the disease.According to Eat...

Delirium an Early Sign of COVID-19, Study Finds | Newsmax.com

A study of the lungs of people who have died from COVID-19 has found persistent and extensive lung damage in most cases and may help doctors understand what is behind a syndrome known as ‘long COVID’, in which patients suffer ongoing symptoms for months.LONDON – A study of the lungs of people who have died from COVID-19 has found persistent and extensive lung damage in most cases and may help doctors understand what is behind a syndrome known

Lung damage found in COVID dead may shed light on 'long COVID': study

A new study where researchers looked at the lungs of deceased COVID-19 patients may shed light on why some may suffer from so-called "long COVID."A new study where researchers looked at the lungs of deceased COVID-19 patients may shed light on why some may suffer from so-called "long COVID."

Study of 172 patients hospitalised with Covid has revealed an autoimmune antibody circulating in blood attacks the cells and triggers clots in arteries, veins, microscopic vessels.Study of 172 patients hospitalised with Covid has revealed an autoimmune antibody circulating in blood attacks the cells and triggers clots in arteries, veins, microscopic vessels.

'Autoantibodies' are causing blood clots in severe Covid patients, new study finds

Study of 172 patients hospitalised with Covid has revealed an autoimmune antibody circulating in blood attacks the cells and triggers clots in arteries, veins, microscopic vessels.Study of 172 patients hospitalised with Covid has revealed an autoimmune antibody circulating in blood attacks the cells and triggers clots in arteries, veins, microscopic vessels.

'Autoantibodies' are causing blood clots in severe Covid patients, new study finds

Investigations of deceased COVID-19 patients have shed light on possible lung damage caused by the virus.

COVID-19 lung damage caused by persistence of 'abnormal cells'

A study of the lungs of people who have died from COVID-19 has found persistent and extensive lung damage in most cases and may help doctors ...A study of the lungs of people who have died from COVID-19 has found persistent and extensive lung damage in most cases and may help doctors ...

Lung damage found in COVID-19 dead may shed light on 'long COVID': Study - CNA

Investigations of deceased COVID-19 patients have shed light on possible lung damage caused by the virus. The study, published today (November 3, 2020) in The Lancet's eBioMedicine, by King's College London in collaboration with University of Trieste and the International Centre for Genetic Engin

Investigations of Deceased COVID-19 Patients Reveal Lung Damage Caused by Persistence of “Abnormal Cells”

The team discovered “really vast destruction of the architecture of the lungs”, with healthy tissue “almost completely substituted by scar tissue”.The team discovered “really vast destruction of the architecture of the lungs”, with healthy tissue “almost completely substituted by scar tissue”.

Coronavirus | Lung damage in COVID-19 dead may shed light on ‘long COVID’: study - The Hindu

Severe coronavirus is 'likely the consequence of abnormal cells persisting for long periods inside the lungs'.Severe coronavirus is 'likely the consequence of abnormal cells persisting for long periods inside the lungs'.

Coronavirus victims have 'profound lung disruption'

In what could explain why some patients suffer from long Covid-induced lung problems.In what could explain why some patients suffer from long Covid-induced lung problems.

Why Covid patients suffer from fatigue, lack of breath for long | Sambad English

Lung damage in dead could help explain why some suffer from 'long COVID'A study of the lungs of people who have died from COVID-19 has found persistent and extensive lung damage in most cases and may help doctors understand what is behind a syndrome...

Lung damage in dead could help explain why some suffer from 'long COVID' | Daily Sabah

LONDON – A study of the lungs of people who have died from COVID-19 has found persistent and extensive lung damage in most cases and may help doctors understand what is behind a syndrome known as “long COVID,” in which patients suffer ongoing symptoms for months. Scientists leading the research said they also found some […]

Lung damage found in COVID dead may shed light on 'long COVID': study - The Market Mail

What you need to know about the coronavirus right nowWhat you need to know about the coronavirus right now

Lung damage found in Covid dead may shed light on 'long Covid' - study

LONDON, Nov 4 — A study of the lungs of people who have died from Covid-19 has found persistent and extensive lung damage in most cases and may help doctors understand what is behind a syndrome known as ‘long Covid’, in which patients suffer ongoing symptoms for months. Scientists leading the...LONDON, Nov 4 — A study of the lungs of people who have died from Covid-19 has found persistent and extensive lung damage in most cases and may help doctors understand what is behind a syndrome known as ‘long Covid’, in which patients suffer ongoing symptoms for months. Scientists leading the...

Lung damage found in deceased patients may shed light on ‘long Covid’, study shows | Life | Malay Mail

Covid-19 persists in lung tissueCovid-19 persists in lung tissue

Covid-19 persists in lung tissue

A small proportion of people who have recovered can experience a range of ongoing symptoms, including fatigue and brain fog.. Read more at straitstimes.com.Europe News -A small proportion of people who have recovered can experience a range of ongoing symptoms, including fatigue and brain fog.. Read more at straitstimes.com.

Lung damage found in Covid-19 fatal cases may shed light on 'long Covid' syndrome: Study, Europe News & Top Stories - The Straits Times

'Even if someone recovers from Covid, the damage that is done could be massive''Even if someone recovers from Covid, the damage that is done could be massive'

Lung damage found in dead coronavirus patients may shed light on 'long Covid'

The researchers, including those from King's College London in the UK, examined lung, heart, liver, and kidney samples of 41 patients who died of COVID-19 to examine the behaviour of the novel coronavirus SARS-CoV-2.The researchers, including those from King's College London in the UK, examined lung, heart, liver, and kidney samples of 41 patients who died of COVID-19 to examine the behaviour of the novel coronavirus SARS-CoV-2.

COVID-19 lung damage caused by persistence of ‘abnormal cells’, say scientists | coronavirus outbreak News,The Indian Express

The researchers, including those from King's College London in the UK, examined lung, heart, liver, and kidney samples of 41 patients who died of COVID-19 to examine the behaviour of the novel coronavirus SARS-CoV-2.The researchers, including those from King's College London in the UK, examined lung, heart, liver, and kidney samples of 41 patients who died of COVID-19 to examine the behaviour of the novel coronavirus SARS-CoV-2.

COVID-19 lung damage caused by persistence of ‘abnormal cells’, say scientists | coronavirus outbreak News,The Indian Express

Scientists found unique characteristics of SARS-CoV-2, which may explain why it is able to inflict such harm.Scientists found unique characteristics of SARS-CoV-2, which may explain why it is able to inflict such harm.

Coronavirus: 'Vast destruction' found in lungs of victims of 'long COVID' | Newshub

LONDON (Reuters) - A study of the lungs of people who have died from COVID-19 has found persistent and extensive lung damage in most cases and may help doctors understand what is behind a syndrome known as 'long COVID', in which patients suffer ongoing symptoms for months.LONDON (Reuters) - A study of the lungs of people who have died from COVID-19 has found persistent and extensive lung damage in most cases and may help doctors understand what is behind a syndrome known as 'long COVID', in which patients suffer ongoing symptoms for months.

Lung damage found in COVID dead may shed light on 'long COVID' - study | The Star

Delirium or mental confusion accompanied by fever could be an early symptom of COVID-19, particularly in elderly patients, according to a review of studies.Delirium or mental confusion accompanied by fever could be an early symptom of COVID-19, particularly in elderly patients, according to a review of studies.

Mental Confusion Could Be An Early Sign Of COVID-19: Study