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18 Coronavirus Autopsies (This is what they found in the Brain) | COVID-19

  • 18 Coronavirus Autopsies | COVID-19

    9:39

    18 Coronavirus Autopsies (This is what they found in the Brain) | COVID-19
    #coronavirus #covid19 #covid_19

    12 Autopsy Cases Reveal TRUTH About How Patients Die From Coronavirus


    Coronavirus | COVID-19 YouTube Video Playlist:


    If you’ve seen my previous videos on autopsies that were done on COVID-19 patients, it's pretty clear by now that when patients do die of this coronavirus, it's because of the lungs. Either because of all the inflammation in the lungs, with pneumonia and cytokine storm and ARDS, sometimes with multiorgan failure….or because of the major blood clot that develops in the lungs. Sometimes though, blood clots show up in other parts of the body as well. For example, in some cases, clots can travel to the brain, and lodge in the blood vessels there, causing decreased blood flow to certain regions of the brain, and this is known as a stroke.

    But this virus, in a different manner, can cause neurologic symptoms in some people, such as headache, confusion, and anosmia, meaning loss of taste and smell. But we don’t really know why this coronavirus sometimes causes these symptoms. Is it because the coronavirus travels in the bloodstream to the brain? Maybe. After all, there are ACE2 receptors that are located in the brain. Is it because the virus gets in our nose, and used the olfactory nerves that are there to gain entry into our brain? Or are these symptoms more related to the effects of the cytokine storm, which is actually pretty common with infections in general, whether that be from pneumonia or something else? In a recent study in NEJM, they looked at brain findings from autopsies done on 18 patients who died from COVID-19, in a single teaching hospital. All 18 of these patients had nasopharyngeal swab samples that were positive for SARS-CoV-2 on RT-PCR.
    Eleven COVID 19 patients required mechanical ventilation, meaning a breathing tube. Interestingly, it was noted that all of the ventilated patients had a confusional state or decreased arousal from sedation for ventilation. The way that I interpret this is that when they paused the sedation, meaning they temporarily stopped the sedation to assess their mental status, the patient was able to follow commands during that time. This, in general, is not uncommon, but this does seem to occur more often with COVID 19 patients, and this is something that I’ve been finding with my COVID 19 patients in the ICU.

    On average, these COVID-19 patients died about 10 days after being admitted to the hospital.
    When they did the autopsies, they looked at the brain as a whole, and they also sampled 10 different areas of the brain, and then looked at those samples underneath the microscope. Microscopic examination showed acute hypoxic injury in some regions of the brain. Acute hypoxic injury means tissue was damaged as a result of not getting enough oxygen. There was an acute hypoxic injury in the cerebrum, which is the part of the brain that allows us to think, and be conscious. There was also an acute hypoxic injury in the cerebellum in all the patients. There were no blood clots in the brain, or vasculitis, meaning inflammation of blood vessels. So another thing we want to know, is, is the virus actually invading the cells of the brain? In this study, they actually tested the brain tissue for the virus with RT-PCR.

    Dr. Mike Hansen, MD
    Internal Medicine | Pulmonary Disease | Critical Care Medicine
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    #coronavirus #covid19 #covid_19

  • What Doctors Are Learning From Autopsy Findings of Coronavirus Patients

    13:04

    What Doctors Are Learning From Autopsy Findings of Coronavirus (COVID-19) Patients
    #coronavirus #covid19 #covid_19

    Coronavirus | COVID-19 YouTube Video Playlist:


    The Vitamin D that I take:

    Once the SARS-CoV-2 virus is deeply embedded in the body, it begins to cause more severe disease. This is where the direct attack on other organs that have ACE2 receptors can occur, including heart muscle, kidneys, blood vessels, liver, and the brain. Early findings, including those from multiple autopsy and biopsy reports, show that viral particles can be found not only in the nasal passages and throat, but also in tears, stool, kidneys, liver, pancreas, and heart. One case report found evidence of viral particles in the CSF, meaning the fluid around the brain. That patient had meningitis.

    So the virus is sometimes going to all these different organs by means of attaching to the ACE2 receptors that are there, but that’s not even the whole story.

    Because in some cases, by the time the body’s immune system figures out the body are being invaded, it's like unleashing the military to stomp out the virus, and in that process, there’s a ton of collateral damage. This is what we refer to as the cytokine storm. When the virus gets into the alveolar cells, meaning the tiny little air sacs within the lungs, it makes a ton of copies of itself and goes onto invading more cells. The alveoli’s next-door neighbor is guessed who, yeah, the tiniest blood vessels in our body, capillaries. And the lining of those capillaries is called the endothelium, which also has ACE2 receptors. And once the virus invades the capillaries. It means that it serves as the trigger for the onslaught of inflammation AND clotting. Early autopsy results are also showing widely scattered clots in multiple organs. In one study from the Netherlands, 1/3rd of hospitalized with COVID-19 got clots despite already being on prophylactic doses of blood thinners. So not only are you getting the inflammation with the cytokine storm, but you’re also forming blood clots, that can travel to other parts of the body, and cause major blockages, effectively damaging those organs.

    So it can cause organ damage by
    1) Directly attacking organs by their ACE2 receptor? Yup
    2) Indirectly attacking organs by way of collateral damage from the cytokine storm? Yup
    3) Indirectly cause damage to organs by means of blood clots? yup
    4) Indirectly cause damage as a result of low oxygen levels, improper ventilator settings, drug treatments themselves, and/or all of these things combined? Yeah

    Endothelial cells are more vulnerable to dying in people with preexisting endothelial dysfunction, which is more often associated with being a male, being a smoker, having high blood pressure, diabetes, and obesity. Blood clots can form and/or travel to other parts of the body. When blood clots travel to the toes, and cause blockages in blood flow there, meaning ischemia or infarction, that can cause gangrene there. And lots of times patients with gangrene require amputation, and “COVID toes”

    So is antiphospholipid antibody syndrome, the cause of all these blood clots in patients with severe COVID? Maybe. Some patients with APS have what’s called catastrophic APS, where these patients can have strokes, seizures, heart attacks, kidney failure, ARDS, skin changes like the ones I mentioned. Viral infectious diseases, particularly those of the respiratory tract, have been reported as being the triggers for CAPS.

    Various factors increase the risk of developing arterial thrombosis. Classically, the cardiovascular-dependent risk factors implicated in clotting have been hypertension, meaning high blood pressure, high levels of cholesterol, smoking, diabetes, age, chemotherapy, and degree of infection. All of these contribute toward developing arterial thrombosis.

    A lot of patients with severe COVID-19 have certain labs that resemble DIC, such as increased PT/INR, increased PTT, decreased levels of platelets. But the reason why these COVID patients who developed clots in the study I mentioned earlier, the reason why they don’t have DIC, is actually 2 reasons, one, they weren’t having extensive bleeding, and two, they did not have low fibrinogen levels. And if its truly DIC, you would have both of those things.

    Anyway, you can probably glean from this video why it's so hard for doctors to figure out what is going on with this virus. Between the variable ways this disease can present in different patients, and the different ways that organs can suffer damage, yeah, this is really, really really, complicated.

    Are BLOOD CLOTS the reason why COVID19 patients are dying?
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    Dr. Mike Hansen, MD
    Internal Medicine | Pulmonary Disease | Critical Care Medicine
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    #coronavirus #covid19 #covid_19

  • Coronavirus Autopsy Report Analysis by Dr. Mike | COVID-19 Autopsy

    10:23

    Coronavirus Autopsy Report Analysis by Dr. Mike | COVID-19 Autopsy
    #coronavirus #covid19 #covid_19

    Coronavirus | COVID-19 YouTube Video Playlist:


    Coronavirus is the virus responsible for the COVID-19 outbreak. Wuhan, China has been the epicenter of this epidemic, but some experts, like Dr. Anthony Fauci, are now saying that we are on the verge of a pandemic.

    Before I get to the Coronavirus autopsy report of a patient with COVID-19, its important to understand the context of the numbers of total people infected, total people with coronavirus pneumonia, number of people who developed ARDS, and the total number of deaths.

    When looking at the numbers, we should realize that they are almost certainly being underreported in China, and there are multiple reasons for that, which I won't get into right now.

    Although these are not concrete numbers, its what we have to go by at this point. The percentage of people.

    Also, up to this point, there has not been any pathology reported on this disease because of limited access to autopsy and biopsy reports.

    But finally, we now have a new case report study in Lancet Respir Med, published Feb 17, that has autopsy reports for a patient who died from COVID-19.

    Pathological findings of COVID-19 associated with acute respiratory distress syndrome.

    The patient is a 50-year-old man from China, who visited Wuhan Jan 8–12. On Jan 14, he developed a dry cough and some mild chills, so this is day 1 of illness. However, he did not initially seek medical attention and kept working until Jan 21. He then went to a medical clinic on Jan 21, because by that time, he had developed worsening symptoms. He had fever, chills, fatigue, cough, and shortness of breath.
    On Jan 22 (day 9 of illness), the Beijing Centers for Disease Control (CDC) confirmed by reverse real-time PCR assay that the patient had COVID-19.

    He was immediately admitted to the isolation ward and received supplemental oxygen through a face mask.

    He was given several different medications, which included the inhaled version of interferon alfa-2b, lopinavir plus ritonavir as antiviral therapy, and Moxifloxacin, to prevent secondary bacterial infection.

    He was also given a steroid, methylprednisolone, to attenuate lung inflammation.

    On day 12 of illness, after the initial presentation, his symptoms did not improve, other than his fever, which he received medication for.

    His chest x-ray on day 12 showed progressive bilateral infiltrates. He repeatedly refused ventilator support in the intensive care unit repeatedly, apparently because he suffered from claustrophobia.

    His oxygen saturation values decreased to 60%, and the patient had a cardiac arrest. At that point he was intubated with mechanical ventilation, he had chest compressions and epinephrine.

    Unfortunately, they are unable to revive him.

    An autopsy is done, and biopsy samples were taken from the lung, liver, and heart.

    The heart tissue was essentially normal.

    The liver biopsy of this patient showed moderate microvascular steatosis and
    mild lobular and portal activity, indicating the injury could have been caused by either Coronavirus infection or as a result drug-induced liver injury.

    Histological examination of lung tissue showed diffuse alveolar damage with cellular fibromyxoid exudates, along with the desquamation of pneumocytes and hyaline membrane formation.

    These findings are consistent with acute respiratory distress syndrome ( ARDS ).

    Interstitial mononuclear inflammatory infiltrates, dominated by lymphocytes, were seen in both lungs. There were multinucleated syncytial cells with atypical large alveoli characterized with prominent nucleoli, consistent with viral cytopathic-like changes.

    These pathological features of COVID-19 greatly resemble those seen in SARS and Middle Eastern respiratory syndrome (MERS) coronavirus infection.

    Acute Respiratory Distress Syndrome ( ARDS )
    To watch the video please visit this link:

    Dr. Mike Hansen, MD
    Internal Medicine | Pulmonary Disease | Critical Care Medicine
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    #coronavirus #covid19 #covid_19

  • Exclusive interview with forensic expert: First COVID-19 autopsy provides critical insight

    4:06

    China conducted the first autopsy on a patient who died from novel coronavirus pneumonia (COVID-19), the pathology report for which was released on Friday. What important information does the autopsy reveal? CCTV conducted an exclusive interview with Professor Liu Liang who performed the first COVID-19 autopsy. #COVID19 #coronavirus #autopsy

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  • Coronavirus Pandemic Update 75: COVID-19 Lung Autopsies - New Data

    19:56

    COVID-19 Update 75 with Roger Seheult, MD. All coronavirus updates available free at our website

    A new article from the New England Journal of Medicine details observations of endothelial damage and thrombosis in lung autopsies of patients who had COVID-19. This report supports the hypothesis that Dr. Seheult has illustrated over the past few weeks.

    Dr. Seheult also discusses the re-opening of the largest county in California and reviews a recent article published in Nature about how T-cells found in COVID-19 patients is a favorable sign for long-term immunity. (This video was recorded on May 25, 2020)
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    Links referenced in this video:

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    Worldometer

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    Some previous videos from this series (visit MedCram.com for the full series):
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 74: Vitamin D & COVID 19; Academic Censorship
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 73: Relapse, Reinfections, & Re-Positives - The Likely Explanation
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 72: Dentists; Diabetes; Sensitivity of COVID-19 Antibody Tests:
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 71: New Data on Adding Zinc to Hydroxychloroquine +
    Azithromycin:
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 70: Glutathione Deficiency, Oxidative Stress, and COVID 19
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 69: NAC Supplementation and COVID-19 (N-Acetylcysteine)
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 68: Kawasaki Disease; Minority Groups & COVID-19:
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 67: COVID-19 Blood Clots - Race, Blood Types, & Von Willebrand Factor
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 66: ACE-Inhibitors and ARBs - Hypertension Medications with COVID-19
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 65: COVID-19 and Oxidative Stress (Prevention & Risk Factors)
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 64: Remdesivir COVID-19 Treatment Update
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 63: Is COVID-19 a Disease of the Endothelium (Blood Vessels and Clots)?
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 62: Treatment with Famotidine (Pepcid)?
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 61: Blood Clots & Strokes in COVID-19; ACE-2 Receptor; Oxidative Stress
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 60: Hydroxychloroquine Update; NYC Data; How Widespread is COVID-19?
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 59: Dr. Seheult's Daily Regimen (Vitamin D, C, Zinc, Quercetin, NAC)
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 58: Testing; Causes of Hypoxemia in COVID 19 (V/Q vs Shunt vs Diffusion)
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 57: Remdesivir Treatment Update and Can Far-UVC Disinfect Public Spaces?

    All coronavirus updates are at MedCram.com (including a discussion of that data for coronavirus outbreak in the UK and Brazil, coronavirus NYC, COVID 19 testing and infections, and other coronavirus news) and we offer many other medical topics (ECG Interpretation, strokes, thrombosis, pulmonary embolism, myocardial infarction, hypercoagulation, hypertension, anticoagulation, DKA, acute kidney injury, influenza, measles, mechanical ventilation, etc.).

    -------------------------------------------

    Speaker: Roger Seheult, MD
    Board Certified in Internal Medicine, Pulmonary Disease, Critical Care, and Sleep Medicine.

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    #COVID19 #SARSCoV2 #FOAMed

  • CHINA AUTOPSY CORONAVIRUS “PATIENT ZERO” in CHINA | COVID-19 VLOG

    9:11

    Anny trying to make USA more normal. Cooking Tangyuen. Found Coronavirus Patent Zero. Paranoia in China as people are going a little crazy. Meeting my family for my mom’s birthday. Eva makes some new friends.

    Article about Patient Zero (translated with google translate)

    【首例新冠肺炎逝者遗体解剖实施者:#遗体解剖预计10日内得病理报告#】在法律政策允许并征得患者家属同意后,两例新冠肺炎逝者遗体解剖工作于16日在武汉市金银潭医院完成参与解剖工作的法医病理学专家,湖北省司法鉴定协会会长刘良表示,解剖病理已送检,预计10天内可得结论。刘良介绍,通过病理解剖及后续检查,可以在显微镜下最直观地观察到病毒在人体的分布状态,哪些器官,组织,细胞受到的损害最多,“敌人”的弱点在哪,从而为临床医生的诊断和治疗提供线索。刘良还提到,是否存在粪口传播,也可在解剖及病毒检测的结果中找到答案。
    《首例新冠肺炎逝者遗体解剖实施者:
    预计10日内..
    (translation)
    [The first anatomy of the deceased person with new crown pneumonia performed: #The anatomy is expected to get a pathology report within 10 days #] at After the legal policy allowed and obtained the consent of the patient's family members, the autopsy work of the two patients who died of new pneumonia was completed on the 16th in Wuhan Jinyintan Hospital. Forensic pathologists who participated in the autopsy work. Pathology has been submitted for examination, and conclusions are expected within 10 days. Liu Liang introduced that through pathological anatomy and subsequent inspection, the distribution of the virus in the human body can be most intuitively observed under a microscope, which organs, tissues, and cells have suffered the most damage, and where are the weaknesses of the enemy, making it a clinician The diagnosis and treatment provide clues. Liu Liang also mentioned that the existence of fecal-oral transmission can also be found in the results of dissection and virus testing. Implementation of the Anatomy of the Death of the New Patient with New Coronary Pneumonia: Expected within 10 days ..

    Please share this video and ask questions/comment below.

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  • Italian doctor on treating COVID-19 patients

    8:07

    Infectious disease specialist Dr. Giovanni Guaraldi discusses lessons being learned by Italian doctors about the new virus – with advice for Canadian physicians.

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  • Sounds of Coronavirus - Lung Sounds

    1:29

    Coronaviruses are important human and animal pathogens. At the end of 2019, a novel coronavirus was identified as the cause of a cluster of pneumonia cases in Wuhan, a city in the Hubei Province of China. It rapidly spread, resulting in an epidemic throughout China, followed by an increasing number of cases in other countries throughout the world. It was declared a pandemic on March 11, 2020. It causes the respiratory disease COVID-19.

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    The content in this video is intended for educational purposes only. This video is intended to be viewed by medical professionals and healthcare providers. The content of this video is not meant to change, advise or direct any medical decision making. If you have any concerns you should always speak with your doctor or another healthcare provider. The graphical representations and sounds in this video are artistic renditions and simulations of pathology and do not accurately represent anatomical/pathological medical depictions.

  • Coronavirus update July 6: Victoria records second death in 24 hours from COVID-19 | ABC News

    5:06

    The New South Wales - Victoria border will be closed from midnight tomorrow night as Victoria continues to battle a spike in coronavirus cases.

    Victoria has recorded another 127 cases of COVID-19 overnight bringing the state's total active cases to 645.

    16 of the latest cases are from the public housing towers currently under lockdown.

    A man in his sixties has died this morning and a man in his nineties died last night, bringing Victoria's death toll to 22 and the country's total to 106.

    Victoria is likely to be the state economy hit hardest by the coronavirus crisis - as cases continue to climb and additional restrictions are enforced.

    The latest outlook report from Deloitte suggests every state and territory economy will suffer but the largest downturn is likely to be felt in victoria - in part because of the state's dependence on migration and foreign students.

    And there is evidence that young people are experiencing more negative mental health impacts from the pandemic than any other group.

    Research by Swinburne university has found that over the past three months depression rates among 18 to 24 years old’s are almost four times higher than usual.


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  • COVID-19 : les résultats des deux premières autopsies seront soumis à un examen pathologique

    1:05

    Le 16 février à 3 heures du matin, la première autopsie en Chine d’un patient décédé du COVID-19 a pris fin à l'hôpital Jinyintan de Wuhan, avec le consentement de la famille du patient et sous réserve des lois et politiques du pays. La pathologie du COVID-19 a pu être identifiée avec succès. Le même jour, à 18 heures 45, la deuxième autopsie d’une autre patiente décédée de la même maladie a pu également être menée à bien dans cet hôpital. Les résultats obtenus au terme de ces deux autopsies vont être soumis à un examen pathologique.

    Sélection des meilleurs reportages de la rédaction du Journal de CGTN Français.

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  • Coronavirus Pandemic Update 92: Blood Clots & COVID-19 - New Research & Potential Role of NAC

    7:58

    There is mounting evidence that COVID-19 has a profound impact on the endothelium (the lining of blood vessels) which may explain the observed blood clots associated with this pandemic. Roger Seheult, MD of discusses new research from the Lancet on coagulopathies (clotting or bleeding problems) in COVID-19 and explains how reactive oxygen species (ROS) may set the stage for clotting.

    Dr. Seheult also illustrates how the supplement N-acetylcysteine (NAC) may be beneficial to reduce excess ROS and prevent blood clots. Sloan Kettering is performing a clinical trial that studies N-acetylcysteine (NAC) with COVID 19 infection. (This video was recorded July 3, 2020).

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    LINKS / REFERENCES:

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    ROS Pathophysiology from CSU |

    Johns Hopkins Tracker |

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    PREVIOUS COVID-19 UPDATES:

    Please visit MedCram.com for the full series:
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 91: Remdesivir Pricing & Disparities in Drug Availability
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 90: Assess The Quality of COVID-19 Info With A Validated Research Tool
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 89: COVID 19 Infections Rising in Many States; Dexamethasone Cautions
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 88: Dexamethasone History & Mortality Benefit Data Released From UK
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 87: More on Dexamethasone; Do COVID-19 antibodies last?
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 86: COVID-19 Testing & Cases Increasing but Daily Deaths Decreasing
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 85: Dexamethasone and Key Questions to Ask if in The Hospital (Part 2)
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 84: Key Questions to Ask if in the Hospital for COVID-19 (Part 1 of 2)
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 83: High Fructose, Vitamin D, & Oxidative Stress in COVID-19
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 82: Racial Disparities with COVID-19 & Vitamin D
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 81: New Data on Hydroxychloroquine Side Effects & Prevention of COVID-19
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 80: COVID-19 Retractions & Data (Hydroxychloroquine, ACE Inhibitors)
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 79: COVID-19 Vaccines to Keep an Eye On - mRNA, Antigen, Others:
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 78: Mask Controversy; Vaccine Update for COVID-19
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 77: Remdesivir Update; COVID-19 in Mexico
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 76: Antibody Testing False Positives in COVID-19

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    Associate Professor at the University of California, Riverside School of Medicine

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    #COVID19 #SARSCoV2 #FOAMed

  • Parties Are Happening With People Positive With COVID-19

    2:14

    Whoever contracts the coronavirus first, wins. That seems to be the objective for some Alabama college students, who are reportedly organizing “COVID parties,” and purposely bringing together large groups of people and inviting those who were diagnosed with the virus, Tuscaloosa City Councilor Sonya McKinstry said. They put money in a pot and they try to get COVID. Whoever gets COVID first gets the pot. It makes no sense. They're intentionally doing it.

  • Coronavirus Infection Rate Slowly Ticking Up in New York | NBC New York COVID-19 Update

    2:26

    As coronavirus-related restrictions are eased and temperatures climb, people are flocking back to the Jersey Shore.

    And with the July Fourth holiday weekend upon us, that’s making some people nervous, particularly given the large crowds that have surfaced at some popular shore spots recently and poor compliance with mandated measures to help slow the spread of the virus.

    “I am really concerned,” said Paul Kanitra, mayor of Point Pleasant Beach, a popular shore town that was unexpectedly overrun by thousands of tourists who swarmed the beach and boardwalk a few weeks ago at a “pop-up party,” paying little heed to social distancing or masks.

  • Undocumented workers in Ontario fear getting tested for COVID-19

    6:36

    The Ontario towns of Leamington and Kingsville have some of the highest rates of coronavirus infection in Canada, with large outbreaks on farms and at greenhouses. Santiago Escobar of the Agricultural Workers Alliance says undocumented workers are wary of being tested, fearing they could be deported. 


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  • Why We Might Not Need A Vaccine for COVID-19 | This Morning

    8:53

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    Leading oncologist Professor Karol Sikora raised eyebrows this week when he said a coronavirus vaccine might not be needed. Making the comments on Twitter, the Professor said Covid-19 could 'peter out' before a much-awaited vaccine arrives. But is he right? And what do the new testing rules mean for us?
    Broadcast on 19/05/20

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  • Coronavirus cases surge in 40 states as U.S. braces for holiday weekend

    3:37

    Coronavirus is surging in 40 states across the U.S., with more than 2.5 million confirmed cases nationwide. The death toll is rising to more than 129,000. Cities and states, like California, have shut beaches ahead of the July 4 holiday weekend in an effort to control the rising COVID-19 infection rates. Michael George reports from Rockaway Beach in New York.

  • People likely to get re-infected with COVID-19 warns disease expert

    5:43

    Disease outbreak response expert Dr. Aileen Marty says studies show a swift decline in antibodies in COVID-19 survivors over time.

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  • Photos show the heartbreaking truth of whats happening in hospitals during COVID-19 pandemic

    2:14

    A New Jersey photographer documented what happened behind the scenes as coronavirus started taking lives.

  • Hundreds of scientists say coronavirus is airborne

    1:14

    Hundreds of scientists say there is evidence that the novel coronavirus in smaller particles in the air can infect people and are calling for the World Health Organization to revise recommendations, the New York Times reported.

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  • Toronto hospitals ICU free of COVID-19 patients for first time in months

    7:09

    Humber River Hospital said Friday there were no COVID patients in its ICU for the first day since March 14.

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  • After Trump downplays coronavirus danger, officials call for national measures to stop rising spread

    2:49

    State and local leaders in Florida, Texas, Arizona and New Jersey expressed concerns about increasing coronavirus cases in their states, a day after President Trump said in his Fourth of July remarks that 99 percent of cases were totally harmless. When asked about those remarks, FDA Commissioner Stephen Hahn said Americans should follow CDC, local and state guidance. Read more: Subscribe to The Washington Post on YouTube:

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  • This ICU nurse has a message after being diagnosed with the coronavirus l GMA Digital

    4:57

    Corrie Presley manages a staff of nurses who treat COVID-19 patients at Our Lady of Lake hospital in Louisiana. Corrie herself started feeling symptoms and got tested… she was positive.

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    #GMA #COVID19 #ICU

  • Panda video cheers on coronavirus patients at Wuhan hospital

    50

    The Chengdu Breeding and Research Base of Giant Pandas has produced a video of a cute giant panda to cheer on #COVID-19 patients. The video features female #panda Cheng Lang, who was born on June 11, 2019, weighing 42.8 grams and has since grown to an 18-kilogram adult. The research base hopes the panda will serve as an inspiration to patients, giving them hope and strength. #Coronavirus

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  • COVID-19 - An Easy Way to Know You DONT HAVE IT!

    12:04

    WATCH MY UPDATED VIDEO HERE:
    UPDATE 4/14/2020: We now know that people can have COVID-19 without any symptoms. And many cities are recommending face masks when leaving the house.
    Dr Christy will tell us the latest on this Corona Virus including: Who should be tested, An easy way to know if you don't have it, precautions, and the progression of the virus if you do contract it so you'll know what to expect.

  • Philippines revs up COVID-19 contact-tracing | ANC

    1:33

    The Philippines' efforts to trace those who came in contact with coronavirus patients will get a boost from additional manpower and US tech giants Apple and Google, Malacañang said.

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  • Coronavirus: States roll back reopening plans as U.S. COVID-19 cases surge

    2:44

    In the U.S., Florida and Texas are once again shutting down many public spaces - including bars and beaches - as COVID-19 cases rapidly rise in those states and 30 others across the country. Jennifer Johnson reports.

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    #GlobalNews #COVID19 #coronavirus

  • American meat providers resorting to drastic measures in COVID-19 pandemic | Nightline

    9:19

    With several large meatpacking plants shuttered, farmers are left in the lurch. Though smaller plants are stepping in, it’s only a partial solution to a problem expected to have effects into 2021.

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    #Nightline #Meat #FoodSupply #MeatIndustry #CoronaVirus #Quarantie #ShelterInPlace #Ventilators #Pandemic #SocialDistancing

  • Coagulation Abnormalities in COVID 19 Patients

    19:33

    Coagulation abnormalities in COVID 19 patients and rationals for starting anticoagulation!

  • Covid-19 survivor barely recognized himself after coma

    1:42

    Ahmad Ayyad went from peak physical condition and competing in obstacle races to losing 60 pounds after being hospitalized due to the coronavirus.

    #CNN #News

  • U.S. Virus Surge: Ample Opportunity for Covid-19 to Spread, Johns Hopkins Says

    5:34

    Jun.29 -- John Hopkins Vice Dean for Public Health Practice Josh Sharfstein discusses the surge in U.S. coronavirus cases. He speaks with Bloomberg’s Francine Lacqua on “Bloomberg Surveillance.” The Bloomberg School of Public Health is supported by Michael R. Bloomberg, founder and majority owner of Bloomberg LP, the parent company of Bloomberg News.

  • As coronavirus cases skyrocket in Florida, Governor DeSantis says the state is “not going back”

    2:09

    Coronavirus cases are rising at a dramatic rate in Florida. The alarming trend prompted beach closures in Miami-Date County heading into 4th of July weekend. David Begnaud reports from the COVID-19 testing site at the Miami Beach Convention Center.

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  • California officials halt indoor operations in 19 counties amid coronavirus surge

    4:42

    Gov. Gavin Newsom announced Wednesday that California restaurants would be ordered to halt indoor operations immediately to combat the resurgence of COVID-19.

  • South Korea to start talks on COVID-19 drug remdesivir purchases

    2:03

    South Korea said it will begin talks with Gilead Sciences to purchase stocks of remdesivir, one of the first drugs shown to be effective against COVID-19, after the company agreed to allocate nearly all of its supply to the U.S. over the next three months.

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  • How Does the Coronavirus Affect Kids?

    14:32

    Coronavirus and Children - How Does the Coronavirus Affect Kids? | COVID-19
    #coronavirus #covid19 #covid_19

    Coronavirus | COVID-19 YouTube Video Playlist:


    There has been little media coverage about COVID-19 in children, and one of the reasons is because COVID-19 is less prevalent and less severe in children. The case fatality rate of COVID-19 in the pediatric population is also less compared to the adult population.
    As a result, there are many misconceptions about COVID-19 in children. So in this video, let’s breakdown what we do know. And I’ll try to best answer some of the most commonly asked questions when it comes to COVID in children.

    Are children immune to COVID-19?
    No, children are not immune to COVID-19, which is why states have shut down schools.
    Children do have a relatively lower chance of getting COVID-19 compared to adults. While about 22% of the United States population are children less than the age of 18 years old, only about 2% of patients with COVID-19 infection are children. About 90 percent of cases are the results of household and community exposure, the other 10 percent of cases were associated with travel.

    What are the symptoms of COVID-19 in children?
    In most cases, symptoms of children with COVID-19 are similar to those of adults, which can include fever, cough, shortness of breath, nasal congestion or running nose, sore throat, diarrhea, nausea or vomiting, fatigue, headache, myalgia, and poor feeding or low appetite.
    However, children are less likely to present with typical COVID-19 symptoms. In one CDC report, 73% of pediatric patients had symptoms of fever, cough, or shortness of breath compared with 93% of adults age 18 to 64 years who had these symptoms during the same time.
    Most of the children with COVID-19 were asymptomatic or had mild or moderate symptoms. In a large study of 2143 pediatric patients in China, the data showed:
    - 4% of patients were asymptomatic (no clinical symptoms with normal chest imaging)
    - 51% had mild symptoms (fever, cough, fatigue, and myalgia)
    - 39% had moderate symptoms (pneumonia with symptoms or subclinical cases with abnormal chest imaging)
    - 5% of cases are severe (dyspnea, hypoxia, or central cyanosis)
    - Less than 1% of cases are critical (acute respiratory distress syndrome [ARDS], shock, respiratory failure, or multi-organ dysfunction)

    There are symptoms and complications of COVID-19 that are more specific to children. One of the more severe complications is something called multi-system inflammatory syndrome in children (MIS-C). MIS-C can present with persistent fever, inflammation, and evidence of single or multi-organ dysfunction (shock, respiratory, cardiac, gastrointestinal, renal, or neurologic disorder). Some children with MIS-C may present with symptoms of Kawasaki disease, which can present with fevers, red eyes, body rashes, a sore throat, swollen hands and feet, swollen lymph nodes in the neck, red & dry, cracked lips, and a “strawberry” tongue.

    While the links between COVID-19 and MIS-C are unclear and are generally rare, dozens of children in New York City and Europe have been identified with MIS-C since the beginning of COVID-19 pandemic, and 3 deaths have occurred in NYC.

    Dr. Mike Hansen, MD
    Internal Medicine | Pulmonary Disease | Critical Care Medicine
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    #coronavirus #covid19 #covid_19

  • Coronavirus Pandemic Update 67: COVID-19 Blood Clots - Race, Blood Types, & Von Willebrand Factor

    22:02

    COVID-19 Update 67 with critical care specialist and pulmonologist Roger Seheult, MD of

    After an update of global coronavirus infections and deaths, Dr. Seheult continues his review of journals and illustrates more of the possible pathway for blood clot (thrombosis) formation in COVID-19. See how oxidative stress of the endothelium (lining of the blood vessels), Von Willebrand factor, racial differences, and blood types may have a significant effect on COVID-19 severity and fatality rates.

    Links referenced in this video:

    Johns Hopkins -



    Karger -

    Pathophysiology of Haemostasis and Thrombosis -

    Thrombosis Research -

    Intechopen -

    Science Alert -

    medRxiv -

    Thrombosis Journal -

    Journal of Thrombosis and Haemostasis -

    CDC -

    Some previous videos from this series (visit MedCram.com for the full series):
    -Coronavirus Pandemic Update 66: ACE-Inhibitors and ARBs - Hypertension Medications with COVID-19
    -Coronavirus Pandemic Update 65: COVID-19 and Oxidative Stress (Prevention & Risk Factors)
    -Coronavirus Pandemic Update 64: Remdesivir COVID-19 Treatment Update
    -Coronavirus Pandemic Update 63: Is COVID-19 a Disease of the Endothelium (Blood Vessels and Clots)?
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 62: Treatment with Famotidine (Pepcid)?
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 61: Blood Clots & Strokes in COVID-19; ACE-2 Receptor; Oxidative Stress
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 60: Hydroxychloroquine Update; NYC Data; How Widespread is COVID-19?
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 59: Dr. Seheult's Daily Regimen (Vitamin D, C, Zinc, Quercetin, NAC)
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 58: Testing; Causes of Hypoxemia in COVID-19 (V/Q vs Shunt vs Diffusion)
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 57: Remdesivir Treatment Update and Can Far-UVC Disinfect Public Spaces?
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 56: What is “Forest Bathing” & Can It Boost Immunity Against Viruses?
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 55: How COVID-19 Infection Attacks The Immune System & Differs From HIV:
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 54: COVID-19 Antibody vs. PCR Testing; When to Relax Social Distancing?:
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 53: Anticoagulation; Can Mechanical Ventilation Make COVID 19 Worse?:
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 52: Ivermectin Treatment; Does COVID-19 Attack Hemoglobin?:
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 51: State by State Projections; Ultrasound to Diagnose COVID19 Pneumonia:
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 50: Dip in Daily New Deaths; Research on Natural Killer Cells & COVID-19:
    - How Coronavirus Kills: Acute Respiratory Distress Syndrome (ARDS) & Treatment:

    Many other videos on COVID-19 (coronavirus outbreak, corona virus symptoms, influenza, coronavirus epidemic) and other medical topics (ECG Interpretation, strokes, thrombosis, pulmonary embolism, myocardial infarction, hypercoagulation, hypertension, anticoagulation, DKA, acute kidney injury, influenza, measles, mechanical ventilation, etc.) at MedCam.com

    Speaker: Roger Seheult, MD
    Board Certified in Internal Medicine, Pulmonary Disease, Critical Care, and Sleep Medicine.

    MedCram provides videos to a variety of medical schools, education programs, and institutions (please contact us at customers@medcram.com if you are interested)

    Media Contact: customers@medcram.com
    Media contact info:

    MedCram medical videos are for medical education and exam preparation, and NOT intended to replace recommendations from your doctor.
    #COVID19 #SARSCoV2 #Coronavirus

  • How Coronavirus Kills: Acute Respiratory Distress Syndrome & COVID-19 Treatment

    11:05

    How COVID-19 causes fatalities from acute respiratory distress syndrome (ARDS) by pulmonologist and critical care specialist Dr. Seheult of
    This video illustrates how viruses such as the novel coronavirus SARS-CoV-2 can cause pneumonia or widespread lung inflammation resulting in ARDS.
    Includes evidenced-based ARDS treatment breakthrough strategies: Low tidal volume ventilation, paralysis, and prone positioning.

    Our more recent COVID-19 updates can be accessed free at our website or here on YouTube:

    Here are the links referenced in this video on coronavirus outbreak:







    Get CLARITY from over 100 concise & high yield videos at

    Looking for CME, MOC Points, or CE / CEUs?

    We have that too - Over 40 hours of accreditation!

    Most of our medical lectures and quizzes are not on YouTube (the complete and updated video library is at MedCram.com)

    Speaker: Roger Seheult, MD
    Co-Founder of MedCram.com
    Clinical and Exam Preparation Instructor
    Board Certified in Internal Medicine, Pulmonary Disease, Critical Care, and Sleep Medicine.

    MedCram = More understanding in less time

    Topics from our COVID-19 pandemic series include: =Ibuprofen and COVID-19 (are NSAIDs safe?), trials of HIV medications, Rapid coronavirus Spread with Mild or No Symptoms, How Hospitals & Clinics Can Prepare for COVID-19, Global Cases Surge, The ACE-2 Receptor - The Doorway to COVID-19 (ACE Inhibitors & ARBs), Flatten The COVID-19 Curve, Social Distancing, Hospital Capacities, New Outbreaks & Travel Restrictions, Possible COVID-19 Treatments, Chloroquine & Zinc Treatment Combo, Italy Lockdown, Medication Treatment Trials, Global Testing Remains Limited, Coronavirus Epidemic Update 32: Data from South Korea, Can Zinc Help Prevent corona virus? Mortality Rate, Cleaning Products, A More/Less Severe Virus Strain? More Global COVID-19 Outbreaks, Vitamin D May Aid Prevention, Testing problems, mutations, COVID-19 in Iran & more.

    MedCram.com has medical education topics explained clearly including: Respiratory lectures such as Asthma and COPD. Renal lectures on Acute Renal Failure, Urinalysis, and The Adrenal Gland. Internal medicine videos on Oxygen Hemoglobin Dissociation Curve / Oxyhemoglobin Curve and Medical Acid Base. A growing library on critical care topics such as Shock, Diabetic Ketoacidosis (DKA), aortic stenosis, and Mechanical Ventilation. Cardiology videos on Hypertension, ECG / EKG Interpretation, and heart failure. VQ Mismatch and Hyponatremia lectures have been popular among medical students and physicians. The Pulmonary Function Tests (PFTs) videos, novel coronavirus in china (wuhan virus), 2019-nCoV, 武汉 肺炎, CDC, infectious disease, MERS, SARS, how coronavirus causes morbidity and mortality, world health organization, and Ventilator-associated pneumonia lectures have been particularly popular with RTs. NPs and PAs have provided great feedback on Pneumonia Treatment and Liver Function Tests among many others. Mechanical ventilation for nursing and the emergency & critical care RN course is available at MedCram.com. Dr. Jacquet teaches our EFAST exam tutorial, lung sonography & bedside ultrasound courses. Many nursing students have found the Asthma and shock lectures very helpful. We're starting a new course series on clinical ultrasound & ultrasound medical imaging in addition to other radiology lectures.

    Recommended Audience - Clinicians and medical students including physicians (MD and DO), nurse practitioners (NPs) , physician assistants (PAs), nurses (RNs), respiratory therapists (RTs), EMT and paramedics, and other clinicians. Review and test prep for USMLE, MCAT, PANCE, NCLEX, NAPLEX, NBDE, RN, RT, MD, DO, PA, NP school and board examinations. Continuing Medical Education (CME), MOC Points, CEU / CEs for medical professionals.

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    Produced by Kyle Allred, PA

    Please note: MedCram medical videos, medical lectures, medical illustrations, and medical animations are for medical education and exam preparation purposes, and not intended to replace recommendations by your doctor or health care provider.

    #coronavirus #COVID19 #ARDS

  • Amid July Fourth Holiday, At Least 40 States See Rise In Coronavirus Cases | TODAY

    2:21

    July Fourth celebrations around the country are being canceled as at least 40 states see surges in coronavirus cases, and 16 setting record highs for infections. NBC’s Erin McLaughlin reports for Weekend TODAY.
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    About: TODAY brings you the latest headlines and expert tips on money, health and parenting. We wake up every morning to give you and your family all you need to start your day. If it matters to you, it matters to us. We are in the people business. Subscribe to our channel for exclusive TODAY archival footage & our original web series.

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    #Coronavirus #TodayShow

    Amid July Fourth Holiday, At Least 40 States See Rise In Coronavirus Cases | TODAY

  • Coronavirus Pandemic Update 39: Rapid COVID-19 Spread with Mild or No Symptoms, More on Treatment

    10:31

    Coronavirus (COVID-19) Update 39 with critical care specialist Roger Seheult, MD of

    A new model from the peer-reviewed Journal Science predicts that people who had not been diagnosed with COVD-19 were the source of 79% of the reported cases in China… and that 86% of COVID-19 infections. Dr. Seheult also discusses new and limited data on hydroxychloroquine as a possible coronavirus treatment and ionophore for zinc.

    PLEASE NOTE: This video was recorded on March 18, 2020. Our more recent COVID-19 updates can be accessed free at our website or here on YouTube:

    We've produced each COVID-19 video with the best information we could access at the time of recording. Naturally, some videos will contain information that has become outdated or replaced by better information or research.

    That said, we believe each video contains concepts that have enduring value and reviewing how the response to COVID-19 has progressed over time may be of interest to you as well.

    Website LINKS from this video:


















    Some previous videos from this series (visit MedCram.com for the full series):

    -Coronavirus Pandemic Update 38: How Hospitals & Clinics Can Prepare for COVID-19, Global Cases Surge:
    -Coronavirus Pandemic Update 37: The ACE-2 Receptor - The Doorway to COVID-19 (ACE Inhibitors & ARBs):
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 36: Flatten The COVID-19 Curve, Social Distancing, Hospital Capacities:
    - Coronavirus Pandemic Update 35: New Outbreaks & Travel Restrictions, Possible COVID-19 Treatments:
    - Coronavirus Epidemic Update 34: US Cases Surge, Chloroquine & Zinc Treatment Combo, Italy Lockdown:
    - Coronavirus Epidemic Update 33: COVID-19 Medication Treatment Trials, Global Testing Remains Limited:
    - Coronavirus Epidemic Update 32: Important Data from South Korea, Can Zinc Help Prevent COVID-19?
    - Coronavirus Epidemic Update 31: Mortality Rate, Cleaning Products, A More/Less Severe Virus Strain?
    - Coronavirus Epidemic Update 30: More Global COVID-19 Outbreaks, Vitamin D May Aid Prevention:
    - Coronavirus Epidemic Update 29: Testing problems, mutations, COVID-19 in Washington & Iran:
    - Coronavirus Epidemic Update 28: Practical Prevention Strategies, Patient Age vs. Case Fatality Rate:
    - Coronavirus Epidemic Update 27: Testing accuracy for COVID-19 (CT Scan vs. RT-PCR), California Cases and Coronavirus Los Angeles:
    - Coronavirus Epidemic Update 26: Treatment Updates, Stock Markets, Germany & San Francisco, Pandemic?
    - Coronavirus Epidemic Update 25: Vaccine Developments, Italy's Response, and Mortality Rate Trends:
    - Coronavirus Epidemic Update 24: Coronavirus Infections in Italy, Transmissibility, COVID-19 Symptoms:
    - Coronavirus Epidemic Update 23: Infections in Kids & Pregnancy, South Korea, Spillover From Bats:
    - Coronavirus Epidemic Update 22: Spread Without Symptoms, Cruise Quarantine, Asymptomatic Testing:
    - Coronavirus Epidemic Update 21: Antibodies, Case Fatality, Clinical Recommendations, 2nd Infections?:

    - How Coronavirus Kills: Acute Respiratory Distress Syndrome (ARDS) & Treatment:

    Many other videos on COVID-19 and other medical topics at MedCam.com

    Speaker: Roger Seheult, MD
    Board Certified in Internal Medicine, Pulmonary Disease, Critical Care, and Sleep Medicine.

    Produced by Kyle Allred, PA

    Media Contact: Hayley@MedCram.com

    MedCram medical videos are for medical education and exam preparation, and NOT intended to replace recommendations from your doctor.
    #Coronavirus #COVID19 #SARSCoV2

  • Why Six Critically Ill Covid-19 Patients Would Overwhelm This Texas Hospital | NYT Opinion

    8:21

    As coronavirus cases surge in Texas and other Sun Belt states, rural hospitals are enduring a uniquely painful emergency of their own, in a world away from the I.C.U.s of New York City, or even Dallas.

    With just two ventilators, Rolling Plains Memorial Hospital in Sweetwater, Texas, has been terrified of Covid-19 ever since March. Sweetwater, perhaps best known as the home of the “World’s Largest Rattlesnake Roundup,” has a population of about 10,000. Even the slightest outbreak would overwhelm Rolling Plains, which sits on a major highway that carries tens of thousands of travelers a day.

    Rural hospitals in America have been fighting for survival for years, mostly because of their relatively high numbers of uninsured patients. Approximately 130 rural hospitals in America have closed over the past decade, leaving millions of Americans without health care nearby. Texas has had more hospital closures than any other state. And the pandemic, by forcing providers to cancel elective procedures with high insurance reimbursement rates, has pushed many of its remaining hospitals to the brink of bankruptcy.

    We spent several months with the staff of Rolling Plains as it fought off Covid-induced financial ruin before treating a single Covid patient. Then, in late April, Gov. Greg Abbott reopened the state, giving the hospital a financial lifeline, but also causing cases to spike statewide. And now, the hospital’s worst fears seemed to be coming true.

    By Friday, Sweetwater’s county had 10 confirmed cases of Covid-19, with one requiring intensive care. This video Op-Ed, featuring the staff at Rolling Plains, shows how even just a few coronavirus cases can threaten a hospital, its workers’ families, and an entire rural community.
    Subscribe:
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    Whether it's reporting on conflicts abroad and political divisions at home, or covering the latest style trends and scientific developments, New York Times video journalists provide a revealing and unforgettable view of the world. It's all the news that's fit to watch.

  • Covid-19: what you need to know about the second wave | The Economist

    10:19

    The world now faces the threat of a second wave of coronavirus outbreaks. Zanny Minton Beddoes, The Economist’s editor-in-chief, and Slavea Chankova, our health-care correspondent, answer your questions.

    Further reading:

    Find The Economist’s most recent coverage of covid-19 here:

    Sign up to The Economist’s daily newsletter to keep up to date with our latest covid-19 coverage:

    The Economist explains: the science behind social distancing:

    Read about the steroid that has been found to reduce covid-19 deaths:

    Read our article about tourism after lockdown:

    Why covid-19 raises the risk of violent conflict:

    The impact of India’s lockdown on its economy:

    Question timecodes:
    00:49 - In what ways will the second wave be different to the first wave?
    01:44 - Assuming a second wave happens, what is the likelihood that people will comply with another lockdown?
    02:37 - Can we expect further waves until we reach herd immunity?
    03:30 - How can the world collaborate to stop the spread of covid-19?
    04:48 - What impact is covid-19 having on elections in the democratic world?
    06:11 - What happens if another virus comes up before we find a vaccine for covid-19?
    06:53 - Will the stockmarket decline again with the second wave?
    07:47 - What do you think are the positive effects of the pandemic?
    09:07 - Can countries afford another long-term lockdown?

  • COVID-19 Antibodies: Why is Everyone Testing Negative? - NEW DATA

    15:34

    Here are the shocking results of a study of antibody test results conducted from 10th-12 June, from a sample of Long Haulers” - The 1 in 10 experiencing the long tail of coronavirus symptoms. I compare and contrast with a recent study from University College Hospital, London of front line health care workers.

    What does it mean if so few people are testing positive for antibodies? Does the data help us understand the immune response, and why so many people might still be struggling?

    0:00 Introduction
    3:22 Covid-19 and Antibodies
    5:50 Hypothesis
    6:39 The Data
    13:27 Conclusion

    PS - wondering who I am? I address this in my subsequent film:

    Articles:

    Forbes, William Haseltine, 27th May


    iNews, Professor Frances Williams, 9th June


    Study results:

    Rockefeller University antibody study


    Body Politic Group survey results:


    Antibody chart taken from here:


    UCLH Study:


    Are SARS2 seroprevalence estimates biased?


    PHE - Abbott evaluation:


    PHE - Roche evaluation:

  • California is closing bars after seeing a surge in coronavirus cases over the weekend

    2:41

    California is closing its bars amid the record jump in coronavirus cases. CNBC's Aditi Roy reports. For access to live and exclusive video from CNBC subscribe to CNBC PRO:

    California Gov. Gavin Newsom on Sunday ordered bars to shutter in several counties in the state including Los Angeles, citing the rising spread of the coronavirus.

    The governor, in a tweet on Sunday, said that bars in Fresno, Imperial, Kern, Kings, Los Angeles, San Joaquin, and Tulare counties must close.

    He also recommended that bars in Contra Costa, Riverside, Sacramento, San Bernardino, Santa Barbara, Santa Clara, Stanislaus and Ventura counties close, though his directive fell short of forcing bar closures in those counties.

    “COVID-19 is still circulating in California, and in some parts of the state, growing stronger,” Newsom said in a written statement. “That’s why it is critical we take this step to limit the spread of the virus in the counties that are seeing the biggest increases.”

    Newsom’s move follows similar decisions made by governors in Texas and Florida, two other states fighting record numbers of cases that have deterred efforts to restart their economies.

    On June 18, Newsom ordered all Californians to wear face masks in public as voluntary measures fell short.

    California has seen more than 210,000 cases and at least 5,901 deaths from Covid-19, according to data from Johns Hopkins University.

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  • I HAVE COVID 19: getting tested + what Im taking

    18:05

    It's true, I did test positive for COVID-19. I'm so lucky my symptoms are minor and that I'm going to be just fine! In this vlog things take a turn for the worst, I take you with me to go get tested, and I show you a little big of what isolation with me is like. DISCLAIMER: I'm not a doctor, take medicine I mention at your own risk, I'm not advising you to do anything similar to me, just showing you what I've been doing! Please stay safe and wear a mask in public to protect those who won't be so lucky... xoxo

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    #vlog #covid19

  • COVID-19 Update 18: When are patients really infectious?

    9:44

    Individuals are infectious with COVID-19 when they're shedding the virus, which means that the virus replicates in the cells of their upper or lower respiratory tract. In this video, we will examine published articles discussing viral shedding, the incubation period (mean incubation period was 5.2 days) and the serial interval, by examining the results of 77 COVID-19 transmission pairs.

    The study found that infectiousness starts 2.3 days before symptom onset. That patients are most infectious 0.7 days before symptom onset.They also found that 44% of infectiousness or infections occurred in the pre-symptomatic phase making it difficult to track.

    #medmastery #coronavirus #COVID19 #sarscov2 #coronaviruschina #coronavirustruth #coronavirusdeaths #WHO #wuhan #infection #pandemic #publichealth
    -------------------------------------------------
    Links for reference:


    -----------------------------------------------------------
    More updates by Dr. Wiesbauer:
    COVID-19 Update 1: How to tell if a pandemic is likely to occur or not–R0 and the serial interval:
    COVID-19 Update 2: How to stop an epidemic - Herd immunity:
    COVID-19 Update 3: Symptoms of COVID-19:
    COVID-19 Update 4: Clinical characteristics of COVID-19:
    COVID-19 Update 5: Estimating case fatality rates for COVID-19:
    COVID-19 Update 6: Seasonality: will COVID-19 go away in the summer?:
    COVID-19 Update 7: This is probably the most important picture of the whole Coronavirus-epidemic:
    COVID-19 Update 8: Zinc and chloroquine for the treatment of COVID-19?:
    COVID-19 Update 9: Hydroxychloroquine and azithromycin for the treatment of COVID-19–Review of study by Didier Raoult:
    COVID-19 Update 10: Is COVID-19 an airborne disease? Will we all need to wear face-masks against SARS-CoV-2?
    COVID-19 Update 11: How exactly the coronavirus becomes airborne.
    COVID-19 Update 12: Attack rates of COVID-19 depend on face-to-face time spent with infected persons:

    COVID-19 Update 13: Randomized Controlled Trial of Hydroxychloroquine in Patients with COVID-19:

    COVID-19 Update 14: Are children contributing to the spread of COVID-19?

    COVID-19 Update 15: Can we disinfect and reuse N95 masks?:


    COVID-19 Update 16: Effectiveness of surgical masks for prevention


    COVID-19 Update 17: How an app can get us out of lockdown

    -----------------------------------------------------------
    Useful resources:
    For checking daily developments of cases, deaths and more:



    Other useful resources:
    Journal Watch:

    New England Journal of Medicine:

    Github collaboration:

    CDC:

    WHO:

    Nucleuswealth:

    -------
    Speaker: Franz Wiesbauer, MD MPH
    Internist & Founder at Medmastery
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    Please Note: Medmastery's videos, medical lectures, medical illustrations, and medical animations are for medical education and exam preparation purposes, and not intended to replace recommendations by your doctor or health care provider.

  • Studies indicate how the coronavirus will shape the future of work | COVID-19 Special

    11:39

    The coronavirus pandemic has had a massive impact on the world of work. It's seen millions of people lose their jobs as industries were obliterated and businesses closed their doors. But for many of those lucky enough to remain employed, it has revolutionised the ways operate.
    In the long term, according to a recent study from Germany, the number of business trips will probably decrease by 30 percent compared to the time before the pandemic, and traffic in general by at least eight percent. Only in one area have things taken an environmental step backwards in Germany. While public transport remains as empty in many places as it was at the beginning of the crisis, the roads have filled up with provate cars. For fear of infection, people are driving more often - as much as before the crisis.
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    #Coronavirus #Covid19 #Business

  • Trial of revolutionary new vaccine for coronavirus begins in London - BBC News

    10:23

    Hundreds of volunteers are to take part in the trial of a new vaccine against coronavirus over the coming weeks, as part of a project led by scientists at Imperial College London.

    Researchers at Oxford University are already conducting a separate trial of another vaccine. The studies are among more than a dozen vaccines undergoing trials around the world.

    The one being developed by Imperial College uses a revolutionary new approach which means only a tiny dose should be needed. If it works the team says it should have enough vaccine to immunise 40 million people in the UK by the middle of next year.

    Meanwhile leading health organisations are urging ministers to carry out a review to establish if the UK is properly prepared for another outbreak of coronavirus. The presidents of the Royal Colleges of Physicians, Surgeons, GPs and Nurses have set out their concerns in a letter published in the British Medical Journal.

    In New York and the neighbouring states of New Jersey and Connecticut, they are introducing a 14-day quarantine period for visitors from 9 other US states with high rates of coronavirus infection. New cases of Covid-19 in the US have risen to their highest level since April.

    Huw Edwards presents BBC News at Ten reporting by Medical Correspondent Fergus Walsh, Science Editor David Shukman and North America Editor Jon Sopel.

    Please subscribe HERE

  • 18 Coronavirus Autopsies

    9:13

    If you’ve seen Dr. Mike Hansen's previous videos on autopsies that were done on COVID-19 patients, it's pretty clear by now that when patients do die of this coronavirus, it's because of the lungs. Either because of all the inflammation in the lungs, with pneumonia and cytokine storm and ARDS, sometimes with multiorgan failure….or because of the major blood clot that develops in the lungs. Sometimes though, blood clots show up in other parts of the body as well. For example, in some cases, clots can travel to the brain, and lodge in the blood vessels there, causing decreased blood flow to certain regions of the brain, and this is known as a stroke. But this virus, in a different manner, can cause neurologic symptoms in some people, such as headache, confusion, and anosmia, meaning loss of taste and smell. But we don’t really know why this coronavirus sometimes causes these symptoms. Is it because the coronavirus travels in the bloodstream to the brain? Maybe. After all, there are ACE2 receptors that are located in the brain. Is it because the virus gets in our nose, and used the olfactory nerves that are there to gain entry into our brain? Or are these symptoms more related to the effects of the cytokine storm, which is actually pretty common with infections in general, whether that be from pneumonia or something else? In a recent study in NEJM, they looked at brain findings from autopsies done on 18 patients who died from COVID-19, in a single teaching hospital. All 18 of these patients had nasopharyngeal swab samples that were positive for SARS-CoV-2 on RT-PCR. Eleven COVID 19 patients required mechanical ventilation, meaning a breathing tube. Interestingly, it was noted that all of the ventilated patients had a confusional state or decreased arousal from sedation for ventilation. The way that I interpret this is that when they paused the sedation, meaning they temporarily stopped the sedation to assess their mental status, the patient was able to follow commands during that time. This, in general, is not uncommon, but this does seem to occur more often with COVID 19 patients, and this is something that I’ve been finding with my COVID 19 patients in the ICU. On average, these COVID-19 patients died about 10 days after being admitted to the hospital. When they did the autopsies, they looked at the brain as a whole, and they also sampled 10 different areas of the brain, and then looked at those samples underneath the microscope. Microscopic examination showed acute hypoxic injury in some regions of the brain. Acute hypoxic injury means tissue was damaged as a result of not getting enough oxygen. There was an acute hypoxic injury in the cerebrum, which is the part of the brain that allows us to think, and be conscious. There was also an acute hypoxic injury in the cerebellum in all the patients. There were no blood clots in the brain, or vasculitis, meaning inflammation of blood vessels. So another thing we want to know, is, is the virus actually invading the cells of the brain? In this study, they actually tested the brain tissue for the virus with RT-PCR.
    18 Coronavirus Autopsies (This is what they found in the Brain) | COVID-19
    #coronavirus #covid19 #covid_19

    12 Autopsy Cases Reveal TRUTH About How Patients Die From Coronavirus


    Coronavirus | COVID-19 YouTube Video Playlist:


    Credits: Dr. Mike Hansen, MD Internal Medicine | Pulmonary Disease | Critical Care Medicine

    Disclaimer: I do not own this video, all rights belong to it's rightful owner. No copyright infringement intended.

  • U.S. records biggest daily increase in COVID-19 cases

    2:01

    The U.S. has recorded its biggest daily increase in coronavirus cases since the pandemic began, and there are fears the July 4 weekend will make things worse.

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  • 18 People Contract COVID-19 After 30th Birthday Party

    2:15

    Coronavirus is not showing any sign of slowing down, especially in the south and west of the United States. In Texas, a surprise 30th birthday party was the source of 18 new COVID-19 infections. The birthday girl’s father-in-law decided against attending because of the pandemic. He says he encouraged them to cancel the party, as he is a voluntary EMT and married to a doctor. Eight guests at the party contracted COVID-19, and in turn they infected an additional 18 people.

  • Record coronavirus surge as US prepares for holiday

    4:01

    As more states take precautions ahead of July Fourth, the Miami-Dade mayor has implemented tougher rules including a curfew and mandatory masks at restaurants.

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