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COVID-19 - An Easy Way to Know You DON'T HAVE IT!

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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.

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  • How do you know if you have COVID-19

    51

    Find out more from Dr. Amy Compton-Philips about how you can know if you should seek medical care to find out if you have COVID. For more information about COVID, please visit .

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  • Recognizing Day to Day Signs and Symptoms of Coronavirus

    3:51

    DAY TO DAY SYMPTOMS OF COVID-19
    Before proceeding, please note that this general overview is compiled for initial self-assessment only and may vary for each individual. If you're not feeling well, you should immediately consult a medical practitioner to have an accurate diagnosis and proper treatment of COVID-19.
    The typical daily symptoms are concluded from the study of 138 patients at Zhongnan Hospital of Wuhan University and another study involving 135 patients from Jinyintan Hospital and 56 patients from Wuhan Pulmonary Hospital.
    These symptoms are broken down into:
    DAY 1 TO DAY 2
    The beginning symptoms are similar to the common cold with a mild sore throat and neither having a fever nor feeling tired. Patients can still consume food and drink as usual.
    DAY 3
    The patient's throats start to feel a bit painful. Body temperature reads at around 36.5° celsius. Although it's uncommon, other symptoms like mild nausea, vomiting or mild diarrhea are possible to set in.
    DAY 4
    Throat pain becomes more serious. Other symptoms like feeling weak and joint pain start to manifest. The patient may show a temperature reading between 36.5° to 37° celsius.
    DAY 5 TO 6
    Mild fever starts. The patients show a temperature reading above 37.2° celsius. The second most common symptom, dry cough, also appears. Dyspnea or breathing difficulty may occur occasionally. Most patients in this stage are easily feeling tired. Other symptoms remain about the same. These four symptoms are among the top five key indications of COVID-19 according to the final report of the initial outbreak conducted by the joint mission of China and WHO.
    DAY 7
    The patients that haven't started recovering by day 7 get more serious coughs and breathing difficulty. Fever can get higher up to 38° celsius. Patients may develop further headache and body pain or worsening diarrhea if there’s any. Many patients are admitted to the hospital at this stage.
    DAY 8 TO 9
    On the 8th day, the symptoms are likely to be worsened for the patient who has coexisting medical conditions. Severe shortness of breath becomes more frequent. Temperature reading goes well above 38°. In one of the studies, day 9 is the average time when Sepsis starts to affect 40% of the patients.
    DAY 10 TO 11
    Doctors are ordering imaging tests like chest x-ray to capture the severity of respiratory distress in patients. Patients are having loss of appetite and may be facing abdominal pain. The condition also needs immediate treatment in ICU.
    DAY 12 TO 14
    For the survivors, the symptoms can be well-managed at this point. Fever tends to get better and breathing difficulties may start to cease on day 13. But Some patients may still be affected by mild cough even after hospital discharge.
    DAY 15 TO 16
    Day 15 is the opposite condition for the rest of the minority patients . The fragile group must prepare for the possibility of acute cardiac injury or kidney injury.
    DAY 17 TO 19
    COVID-19 fatality cases happen at around day 18. Before the time, vulnerable patients may develop a secondary infection caused by a new pathogen in the lower respiratory tract. The severe condition may then lead to a blood coagulation and ischemia.
    DAY 20 TO 22
    The surviving patients are recovered completely from the disease and are discharged from the hospital.

    Primary sources:







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  • Covid 19 testing at home | How to test coronavirus at home?

    9:59

    Covid 19 testing at home | How to test corona virus at home? - This lecture explains about the best and easy way to test coronavirus infection at home. You can do covid 19 testing at home with the help of a cup of coffee. This covid 19 test is known as the coffee sniff test to know the ability to smell and taste things. Usually this ability to smell and taste is lost due to covid 19 infection. We can easily check that out using this home made covid 19 test.
    Watch this video to know the following -
    how to test covid 19?
    how covid 19 test is done?
    how covid 19 testing is done?
    how coronavirus test is performed at home?
    how to perform coronavirus test at home?
    How to test coronavirus at home?
    how to test corona virus ?

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  • How To Identify Early Symptoms Of COVID-19 | NBC News NOW

    13:44

    President Trump said that anybody who wants a COVID-19 test can get one. NBC News’ Alexa Liautaud explains the step-by-step process to getting tested for the virus, and why some people are hitting roadblocks.
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    How To Identify Early Symptoms Of COVID-19 | NBC News NOW

  • Is It A Cold, Or Flu, Or COVID? How To Tell The Difference

    7:07

    If your head is stuffy or your throat is sore, how can you tell whether you have a cold or flu or COVID? It’s a question many are asking with the arrival of flu season. NBC News senior medical correspondent Dr. John Torres joins TODAY to break it all down. “If you start getting sick, essentially you have to assume it’s COVID unless proven otherwise,” he says.

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    Is It A Cold, Or Flu, Or COVID? How To Tell The Difference

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  • Can I Have COVID-19 Without Symptoms?

    2:24

    Dr. Risinger explains new information about asymptomatic COVID-19

  • What Does an Asymptomatic COVID-19 Infection Look Like?

    5:21

    Some people who get sick with COVID-19 don't feel any symptoms of the disease, but what does an asymptomatic COVID-19 infection look like?

    Hosted by: Micahel Aranda

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  • COVID-19: From Exposure to Feeling Better

    2:39

    We get a lot of questions from people about COVID-19, like what should I do if I get exposed? How long should I stay home? This video answers those questions.

    This video was created May 2020 and reflects the public health guidance for COVID-19 at that time. For the most recent information please visit the Centers for Disease Control at

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  • COVID-19 Update for January 21, 2022

    1:15:01

    Join Adrian Dix, Minister of Health, and Dr. Bonnie Henry, provincial health officer, for an update on COVID-19.

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  • How are kids holding up in the coronavirus pandemic? | COVID-19 Special

    26:04

    The closure of daycare centers and schools during coronavirus lockdowns has led to many children experiencing psychological issues and falling behind. A new study indicates there is no need to close daycare centers, but opening schools remains controversial.


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  • Are you experiencing signs of COVID-19? Here’s what to do once you know them l GMA Digital

    7:40

    Cardiologists and authors of “Am I Dying?! A Complete Guide to Your Symptoms and What to Do Next” break down different scenarios of symptoms from “chill” to contacting your doctor immediately.

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    #GMA #COVID19 #AmIDying #COVIDSymptoms

  • What To Do If I Have Covid 19? Treatment and Recovery at Home

    6:09

    Do you think you have symptoms for coronavirus? Do you wonder what to do if I have covid 19? In this animated video, we will discuss about isolation, treatment, monitoring, and recovery of Covid 19 at home. 8 out of 10 COVID patients will have mild disease that can be managed at home. Learn how to take care of yourself or your family member at home. How to monitor symptoms? When to go to hospital? What medicines to take? How to do home isolation and quarantine? How to keep others safe? and, When to return back to normal activities? Ask Dr. SMART!!!

    We all have a role to defeat Coronavirus, TOGETHER.

    Dr. Smart team educates about health & diseases in a simple, easy and fun way. We want people to know about common diseases, what are their signs and symptoms, how are they treated, and when to seek help. Our goal is to empower everyone through health awareness based on accurate and authentic information. Stay healthy and help others stay healthy!

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  • How soon can I get a vaccine/booster after COVID-19 infection?

    1:55

    Dr. Darien Sutton answers viewers' health and COVID-19 questions.

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  • What are the early symptoms of Omicron variant of COVID-19? Heres what one doctor has seen

    4:19

    Dr. David Winter at Baylor, Scott & White in Dallas said some early symptoms of Omicron variant are different than other variants of COVID-19.

    The ultra-contagious omicron mutant is pushing cases to all-time highs and causing chaos as an exhausted world struggles, again, to stem the spread. But this time, we're not starting from scratch.

    Vaccines offer strong protection from serious illness, even if they don't always prevent a mild infection. Omicron doesn't appear to be as deadly as some earlier variants. And those who survive it will have some refreshed protection against other forms of the virus that still are circulating — and maybe the next mutant to emerge, too.

    MORE:

  • What happens to your body when you have COVID-19?

    2:16

    As the number of cases of COVID-19 rises, experts continue to learn more about the disease. They know that symptoms include fever, cough and shortness of breath. But what does the virus do inside your body to cause those symptoms?

    Dr. Neal Patel, a Mayo Clinic pulmonary and critical care medicine specialist, says that like most viruses, the virus that causes COVID-19 enters the body when you breathe it in through the mouth or nose. It also may enter through the eyes.

    Once it enters into the body, many different things happen, says Dr. Patel. Initially, the virus can cause some damage locally where it enters. Then it moves further into the respiratory system. Initial symptoms

    If the virus enters through your nose, you may notice typical symptoms of an upper respiratory tract infection, such as a runny nose or nasal congestion, says Dr. Patel.The virus may stop there or may continue down the respiratory tract, where it can cause issues such as coughing.

    Immune system response

    There is an initial immune response when a virus enters a body for the first time, says Dr. Patel. It's a generic response where the immune system turns on and says: 'You're not supposed to be here. I'm going to try to kill you.' It’s not a very robust response, but it is something.

    As your immune system revs up, you build more antibodies through a process called 'adaptive immunity,' says Dr. Patel. You build an army to take down this virus. There are times when the virus finds its way into the lower respiratory tract and causes lots of damage. Unfortunately, our body's response to kill that virus in the lower respiratory tract can cause a lot of collateral damage. Sometimes it's an exaggerated response, kind of like bringing an army to kill an ant.

    Difficulty breathing

    The lung function deteriorates, says Dr. Patel. The ability to get oxygen in and out of the bloodstream becomes affected. Your muscles may become impaired and you get fatigued trying to inhale and exhale against lungs that aren’t working too well.

    Dr. Patels says that the virus can lead to inflammation of the lower respiratory tract, and in severe cases, a pneumonia can develop.

    Need for hospitalization

    That type of patient may require some help, says Dr. Patel. Mechanical ventilation, or a ventilator, is how we help that patient to rest a little bit. It allows them to get the oxygen they need so the body can work to calm this down and hopefully get rid of the virus.

    The virus also may cause gastrointestinal issues, such as diarrhea.

    Check the CDC website for additional updates on COVID-19.
    For more information and all your COVID-19 coverage, go to the Mayo Clinic News Network and mayoclinic.org.

  • BCs top doctor signals shift in COVID-19 strategy, says contact tracing no longer useful | FULL

    1:19:11

    Provincial health officer Dr. Bonnie Henry indicated a significant shift in B.C.'s response to the COVID-19 pandemic on Friday, saying everyone should assume they've been a close contact and that contact-tracing is no longer effective.

    Because of the Omicron variant, Henry said the province is treating COVID more like the common cold.

    We cannot limit all risk. It is part of what we will be living with. We can use all the layers of protection, she said, such as following public health guidance, getting vaccinated, washing hands, wearing good quality masks indoors, keeping groups small and using the vaccine card program to manage risks.

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    #GlobalNews #COVID19 #GlobalBC

  • If You Get COVID 19: Optimize Immune System

    39:55

    Professor Roger Seheult, MD gives practical strategies if you test positive for COVID-19 (or are in contact with someone who tests positive) including:
    0:00 Video Intro
    1:11 Use of a pulse oximeter at home to monitor oxygen saturation and possible COVID pneumonia
    3:02 How to choose a pulse oximeter
    3:34 Tips for using a pulse oximeter
    5:35 Who qualifies for monoclonal antibodies (bamlanivimab, casirivimab, and imdevimab from Lily and Regeneron), how they work, and how effective are they?
    11:11 The varying level of data/study strength for different strategies
    12:55 Vitamins that may boost immune function: Vitamin D, NAC, Vitamin C, Quercetin, Zinc, Vitamin K-2, Magnesium
    18:27 The importance of adequate sleep (Melatonin discussed)
    21:57 Core body temperature elevation (the data on hydrotherapy and sauna use)
    35:11 Isolation strategies at home: ventilation, HEPA filtration, mask-wearing
    37:32 Summary of strategies to consider if testing positive for COVID 19

    Roger Seheult, MD is the co-founder and lead professor at
    He is an Associate Professor at the University of California, Riverside School of Medicine and Assistant Prof. at Loma Linda University School of Medicine
    Dr. Seheult is Quadruple Board Certified: Internal Medicine, Pulmonary Disease, Critical Care, and Sleep Medicine

    Interviewer: Kyle Allred, Physician Assistant, Producer, and Co-Founder of MedCram.com

    REFERENCES:

    The Accuracy of 6 Inexpensive Pulse Oximeters Not Cleared by the Food and Drug Administration: The Possible Global Public Health Implications (Anesth Analg) |

    The mystery of the pandemic's ‘happy hypoxia’ (Science) |
    Evaluation, treatment, and prevention of vitamin D deficiency: an Endocrine Society clinical practice guideline (JCEM) |

    SARS-CoV-2 Neutralizing Antibody LY-CoV555 in Outpatients with Covid-19 (NEJM) |

    An EUA for Bamlanivimab—A Monoclonal Antibody for COVID-19 (JAMA Network) |

    Short term, high-dose vitamin D... for COVID-19 disease: RCT [SHADE study] (Postgrad. Med. Journal) |

    The Synergistic Interplay between Vitamins D and K for Bone and Cardiovascular Health: A Narrative Review (Int J Endocrinol) |

    Vitamin D and COVID 19: The Evidence for Prevention and Treatment of SARS-CoV-2 |

    Thinking About Getting a COVID-19 Vaccine? CDC Weighs In (Contagion Live) | 

    Monoclonal Antibody Successful in Clearing Viral Load for Mild COVID-19 Patients (Contagion Live) | 

    Some home-based hydrotherapy techniques:

    Quercetin: Antiviral Significance and Possible COVID-19 Integrative Considerations (SAGE) | 

    Ventilation in Buildings (CDC) | 

    Coronavirus Update 59: Dr. Roger Seheult's Daily Regimen (Vitamin D, C, Zinc, Quercetin, NAC) |

    The Coronavirus Pandemic: Airborne Transmission, Ventilation and School and Workplace Reopening (Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health) | 


    THE MEDCRAM WEBSITE:

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    All coronavirus updates are at MedCram.com (including COVID-19 developments, monoclonal antibodies (bamlanivimab, casirivimab, and imdevimab from Lily and Regeneron), pulse oximter use, possible vitamin d benefits, quercetin COVID, HEPA filters, melatonin, Vitamin C, Zine, Ventilation etc.)


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    Video Produced by Kyle Allred
    Thank you to Andrew Elstein for reviewing and fact-checking

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    DISCLAIMER:

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

  • Delta Variant: Top 10 COVID Questions and How to Prepare

    22:27

    A coronavirus (COVID-19) variant has become dominant in the USA and Roger Seheult, MD of MedCram responds to 10 common questions including:

    00:00 If someone is fully vaccinated or already had COVID, how worried should they be about the Delta Variant?
    02:16 Should we be getting booster COVID vaccine doses?
    05:36 Will there continue to be more variants, perhaps even variants more challenging that the Delta variant?
    07:24 Is Long COVID occurring in the fully vaccinated?
    08:26 When is this surge going to peak? Can we learn from other countries?
    12:52 Are more children getting hospitalized with COVID 19 Delta variant?
    14:03 What happens when school starts?
    16:06 Have treatment and testing strategies changed for Delta variant?
    19:45 What can we do to protect ourselves and our communities from the coronavirus Delta variant and future COVID mutations?

    This video was recorded on August 6, 2021

    Roger Seheult, MD is the co-founder and lead professor at
    He is Board Certified in Internal Medicine, Pulmonary Disease, Critical Care, and Sleep Medicine and an Associate Professor at the University of California, Riverside School of Medicine.

    Interviewer: Kyle Allred, Physician Assistant, Producer, and Co-Founder of MedCram.com

    LINKS / REFERENCES:

    COVID-19 Ventilator Course:

    Lung Ultrasound in COVID 19:

    Delta Variant vs. Previous COVID-19 Infection | MedCram:

    Delta Variant vs. Vaccines | MedCram:

    10 Tips If You Get COVID-19 | MedCram:

    Worldometer:

    Covid-19 Breakthrough Infections in Vaccinated Health Care Workers
    List of authors | NEJM:



    WHO calls for halting COVID-19 vaccine boosters in favor of unvaccinated |

    AMA Physicians Survey |

    Covid-19 Breakthrough Infections in Vaccinated Health Care Workers | NEJM:

    Six Month Safety and Efficacy of the BNT162b2 mRNA COVID-19 Vaccine | MedRxiv:

    The key numbers from the CDC’s new assessment of the delta variant | WP:

    All coronavirus updates are at MedCram.com (including more discussion on delta variant covid, delta plus variant COVID, COVID delta variant, Delta variant in US, Delta variant Canada, and more).


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    MEDCRAM WORKS WITH MEDICAL PROGRAMS AND HOSPITALS:

    MedCram offers group discounts for students and medical programs, hospitals, and other institutions. Contact us at customers@medcram.com if you are interested.


    MEDIA CONTACT:

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

    Video Produced by Kyle Allred


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    DISCLAIMER:

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

    #COVID19 #Deltavariant #Coronavirus

  • How and when to take a rapid COVID-19 test

    11:33

    Respirologist Dr. Samir Gupta and host Heather Hiscox demonstrate how to take a rapid COVID-19 antigen test and discuss when it's appropriate to take one.

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  • Flu, Pneumonia & COVID-19: Do you know the symptoms?

    4:04

    All three are respiratory diseases. There are both similarities and differences in symptoms among the three. For more information visit

  • LIVE: White House Covid-19 Response Team and public health officials hold briefing — 1/21/2022

    34:25

    The White House Covid-19 Response Team and federal public health officials hold a press briefing to provide updates on the Covid-19 response effort.

    Covid hospitalizations are rising among children, and one age group is particularly vulnerable at the moment: kids under 5.

    Infants to 4-year-olds are the only age group in the U.S. that isn’t eligible for vaccination, as the highly contagious omicron variant sweeps through communities.

    Dr. Rochelle Walensky, director of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, said earlier this month there’s no indication omicron makes children sicker compared with past variants. The unprecedented levels of transmission across the nation, she said, is likely behind the increase in hospitalizations. Source: WHCA feed.

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    LIVE: White House Covid-19 Response Team and public health officials hold briefing — 1/21/2022

  • Jen Psaki on Bidens Latest Steps to Mitigate COVID-19 and U.S. Tensions with Russia | The View

    7:21

    In this pandemic, access is such a huge issue and making sure that we're prioritizing getting these tests is a huge priority, the White House press secretary tells The View.

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  • You can test negative for COVID-19 but still have it. Here’s how

    1:17

    Health experts and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention are warning Americans about their holiday travel plans, as coronavirus case numbers explode across the U.S. As Americans their potential holiday plans, it is important to keep in mind that getting a negative test result doesn’t guarantee safety for you and the people around you – it’s “just a moment in time,” according to Dr. Megan Ranney, who serves as director of the Emergency Digital Health Innovation program at Brown University. Coronavirus symptoms take between two and 14 days to appear, so you may receive a negative test result one day and a positive result the following. Physicians and the CDC recommend staying home for Thanksgiving, or quarantining for two weeks and then getting tested before (and after) traveling.

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  • How Long Are You Contagious with COVID-19? | UC San Diego Health

    1:34

    How long is COVID19 contagious? And what should you do if you think you’ve been exposed? In this video, learn more about the CDC recommendations on self-isolation following possible COVID-19 exposure or symptoms.

    All patients should follow their doctor’s recommendations for accessing care and leaving isolation. If you feel sick, unless it’s an emergency, try to call ahead so the doctor can direct you to the right place for care and possible testing.

    This video was filmed on April 16, 2020. As doctors and scientists work quickly to figure out the best ways to fight COVID19, this information may become out of date. For the most up to date information and recommendations, please visit the CDC’s website,

    UC San Diego Health was the first health system in the region to treat patients with COVID-19. Like hospital systems elsewhere, we have seen an increase in patients who are in need of specialized care during the COVID-19 (novel coronavirus) pandemic. We are caring for these patients at our Hillcrest and La Jolla locations in San Diego County and are well-prepared to treat more as needed. And we are embracing new ways, including telehealth, to continue seeing our other patients to keep them healthy. Get updates for UC San Diego Health patients and visitors here:

    Other Resources:




  • What You Need To Know About Rapid Antigen Tests And The Omicron Variant

    3:51

    NBC News medical fellow Dr. Akshay Syal breaks the down the differences between the rapid and PCR Covid tests, as well as how they fair against the omicron variant.
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  • Public Health in an Era of Endemic COVID-19

    33:15

    Three members of President Biden’s former COVID-19 Advisory Board—Luciana Borio, MD, Ezekiel Emanuel, MD, PhD, and Mike Osterholm, PhD—discuss their recent JAMA Viewpoints, providing their ideas on strategies for public health as COVID-19 transitions from pandemic to endemic. Hosted by JAMA Associate Editor Preeti Malani, MD. Recorded January 11, 2022.

    0:00 Intro
    0:07 Introductions
    01:00 Viewpoints on National Strategy
    02:14 First Viewpoint on What is a New Normal
    04:43 Rebuilding Public Health
    08:13 Second Viewpoint on a National Strategy for Testing and Surveillance
    12:24 Mask Quality and Social Norming N-95s and KN95s.
    16:39 Third Viewpoint on Vaccines and Therapeutics
    22:36 Vaccine Verification Methods
    24:07 What is Doable in Everyday Life?
    27:06 Linking Testing to Diagnosis to Therapeutics
    27:51 Current Challenges of Oral Therapeutics
    32:31 Concluding Remarks


    Link to the Viewpoint, A National Strategy for the “New Normal” of Life With COVID

    Link to the Viewpoint, A National Strategy for COVID-19: Testing, Surveillance, and Mitigation Strategies

    Link to the Viewpoint, A National Strategy for COVID-19 Medical Countermeasures: Vaccines and Therapeutics

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  • Coronavirus disease

    5:18

    What do you know about the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) that is causing a health emergency?

    Coronaviruses (CoV) are a large family of viruses that cause illness ranging from the common cold to more severe diseases such as Middle East Respiratory Syndrome (MERS-CoV) and Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome (SARS-CoV). COVID-19 is caused by a coronavirus that has not been previously identified in humans (SARS-CoV-2). To find out more, watch this short video which was revised on 15 June 2020 to reflect the evolving context.

    Further resources are available online:




    Learn about OpenWHO, WHO’s interactive, web-based, knowledge-transfer platform offering online courses to improve the response to health emergencies here:

  • COVID-19 update — 23 January 2022, 11am

    1:18:21

    Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern will update media at 11am today.

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  • What’s the best way to recover from COVID-19?

    2:15

    There’s no secret potion when it comes to recovering from COVID-19. Conjoint Professor at UNSW Medicine and respiratory disease expert Christine Jenkins gives her top five tips to give yourself the best chance to recover.

    P.S. It’s not kale juice.



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  • How omicron broke through coronavirus vaccines

    3:30

    The highly transmissible omicron variant of the coronavirus has taken over as the dominant strain in the United States, resulting in breakthrough infections among the vaccinated.

    Omicron has sparked alarm both internationally and in the United States, where it accounted for more than 98 percent of new infections during the week ending Jan. 8, according to the most recent data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

    The variant has an unusually high number of mutations that make it significantly more contagious and capable of eluding the body’s first line of immune defenses. Read more: Subscribe to The Washington Post on YouTube:

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  • Do People with Certain Blood Types Have Worse Covid-19 Symptoms?

    5:19

    There's been a lot of discussion about differing Covid experiences and symptoms among people with different blood types. Does your blood type determine how ill you become if you develop Covid-19? We're looking at some preprint studies to see how this idea holds up.

    Masks or Myth?
    The Opioid Crisis in 2020:

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    #healthcaretriage #coronavirus #covid-19

  • How Vaccine Patents Make The Covid Crisis Worse

    11:25

    The multi-billion-dollar patent war over the mRNA coronavirus vaccine has grabbed the attention of the likes of leaders from President Biden to Bill Gates. Its outcome could yet again change the course of the pandemic.

    It's been well over a year since a landmark proposal brought the issue of patent waiver for the mRNA Covid vaccine to the spotlight. But many observers don't see that waiving the intellectual property (IP) rights on Covid vaccines is an effective way to put a stop to the pandemic.

    Supporters of patent waivers like Harsha Thirumurthy, associate professor of medical ethics and health policy at the University of Pennsylvania, argue the issue lies at the heart of the reason why vaccines are less accessible in lower-income countries.

    It limits how much manufacturing there can be of that product or that vaccine, said Thirumurthy, adding it keeps the price artificially high enough that it limits the ability of other countries in the world.

    But critics counter that patent waivers will not automatically lead to an improvement in global vaccine distribution.

    Microsoft co-founder Bill Gates was among those who originally spoke out against the patent waiver, emphasizing that there are problems beyond patents that must be addressed first. Gates later reversed his stance and is now in full support of temporarily waiving the protections over coronavirus vaccine patents.

    Having a billion vaccines sitting in a warehouse of a lab that's developing will do no good getting us back to normal, said Heath Naquin, vice president of government and capital engagement at the University City Science Center, a nonprofit research organization, in Philadelphia.

    The patent waiver itself doesn't actually solve that core issues in many developing countries, which are not related to the recipe, they are related to the way you get that out the door to people.

    However, experts on both sides of the debate seriously doubt whether a patent waiver on Covid-19 vaccines will ever come to be.

    I think we had the best hope of it last year when there was a proposal that was put forward at the WTO and the Biden administration had supported it, said Thirumurthy.

    But we had European countries that objected to those patent waivers.

    Watch the video to find out more about why vaccine patents exist and the ongoing debate over their impact on the Covid pandemic.

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    How Vaccine Patents Make The Covid Crisis Worse

  • How to Navigate COVID 19 Hospitalization

    37:52

    With the rapid spread of the Omicron variant, Roger Seheult, MD of MedCram explains what questions to ask if you or a loved one are hospitalized with COVID 19 or a respiratory illness. See all Dr. Seheult's videos at:
    (This video was recorded on January 7, 2022)

    Roger Seheult, MD is the co-founder and lead professor at
    He is Board Certified in Internal Medicine, Pulmonary Disease, Critical Care, and Sleep Medicine and an Associate Professor at the University of California, Riverside School of Medicine.


    LINKS / REFERENCES:

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    All coronavirus updates are at MedCram.com (including more discussion on new COVID variants, omicron variant, CDC, and more).


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    #COVID19 #Omicron #Coronavirus

  • COVID-19 Animation: What Happens If You Get Coronavirus?

    7:28

    For Employees of Hospitals, Schools, Universities and Libraries: Download 8 FREE medical animations from Nucleus by signing up for a free trial:

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    This video 3D animation on COVID-19: What Happens If You Get Coronavirus is a collaboration between Nucleus Medical Media and our friends at the What If Channel. To watch super interesting hypothetical scenarios on the human body, humanity, the planet and the cosmos, please visit the What If Channel at
    #covid-19 #coronavirus #omicron

  • Omicron: What we know so far about the new COVID-19 variant | DW News

    10:04

    There's growing global alarm over Omicron - the new coronavirus variant that first emerged in South Africa. Researchers say it could be the most infectious form of the virus so far, and it might even beat current vaccines. The international response has been swift. Many countries have shut down air travel from southern Africa. The South African government says the bans are an overreaction.
    Omicron has moved quickly. Now countries around the world are racing to get ahead, banning flights from the region where the variant was first discovered. South Africans suddenly find themselves cut off from the world.
    Since the UK announced its travel ban, many other countries have followed suit. South Africa’s government says they acted too quickly.
    As quickly as the travel restrictions were announced, they are more likely to slow down rather than completely stop the spread of omicron. Dutch health officials fear that dozens of COVID-infected passengers who arrived in Amsterdam on Friday might also be infected with the new variant.
    Hong Kong, Israel, and Belgium have already confirmed cases.
    The world has made progress in the fight against the coronavirus, but the new variant shows that the battle is far from won. The message for now from many officials: Get the vaccine, get the booster, and follow public health regulations.


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    #Omicron #Covid19 #SouthAfrica

  • COVID-19: What are the new symptoms?

    5:42

    Infectious diseases specialists Dr. Danielle Martin and Dr. Zain Chagla answer questions about COVID-19, including how to recognize and respond to new and evolving symptoms.

    00:00 How to tackle the Omicron variant
    00:39 What if someone in your house gets COVID?
    01:23 What are the symptoms of COVID-19 now?
    02:12 How should we interpret rapid test results?
    03:29 Can you swab your throat with a rapid test?
    04:10 How is COVID-19 being treated now?

    #Omicron
    #COVID19
    #RapidTests

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  • I’ve had COVID-19 for a year. Here’s what I’ve learned | Margot Gage Witvliet | TEDxMileHigh

    13:53

    NOTE FROM TED: Research around COVID-19 remains an ongoing and evolving field of study. This talk was delivered March 20, 2021. TEDx events are independently organized by volunteers. The guidelines we give TEDx organizers are described in more detail here:

    Like millions of people around the world, epidemiologist Dr. Margot Gage Witvliet got COVID-19 in March 2020 & began to document her recovery. The only thing is, she never got better. In this jaw-dropping talk, Margot explains what doctors & nurses can learn from long COVID patients (long-haulers”) now & for the future. Margot Gage Witvliet is an epidemiology professor with Chronic COVID Syndrome, also called “Long-Haul COVID”. She has a Bachelor’s in Psychology, a Master’s in Health Psychology, and a Doctorate in Social Epidemiology & Public Health. She currently teaches at Lamar University. She was awarded special recognition by Congressman Joaquin Castro for the advancement of social justice. She is bilingual and speaks Dutch at home with her husband & children. During her convalescent period from COVID-19, she created & published a coloring book for mighty girls with her daughters. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at

  • COVID-19 Treatment & Recovery at Home

    24:17

    Most people with COVID-19 have mild to moderate symptoms and can safely recover at home. In this video interview, Dr. Jack Rodman, chief medical officer of First Physicians Group, and Critical Care Pulmonologist Dr. Joseph Seaman discuss at-home treatments for COVID-19 and self-isolation dos and don'ts. Get more tips on COVID-19 home care for patients and caregivers at smh.com/blog.

  • COVID-19: GP explains why she wont have vaccine but says shes not anti-vax

    2:24

    A doctor explains to Sky News why she's not had a COVID vaccine, adding that the 'crisis is petering out'.

    Dr Fui Mee Quek says that that even if you have a jab you can still transmit the virus, and expresses her concerns about mandatory vaccinations making NHS staff leave.

    The issue is so contentious for her, she's written to the Prime Minister.

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  • Watch what its like to get tested for COVID-19

    1:59

    A look at what patients could expect if they end up in an emergency room with COVID-19 symptoms.

    #COVID19 #COVIDtesting #CBCTheNational

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  • In full: NZ moves to red traffic light setting

    1:3:51

    PM Jacinda Ardern has confirmed New Zealand will move to the red traffic light setting at midnight tonight.

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  • How do I know if I have omicron vs. the delta variant?

    2:17

    Dr. Darien Sutton answers viewers health and COVID-19 questions.

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  • How the COVID-19 virus is transmitted

    1:39

    The COVID-19 virus spreads mainly between people in close contact with each other. It spreads most easily in crowded settings, closed spaces with poor ventilation or through prolonged contact with an infected person. Learn more on:

  • 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.

    Note: this video was recorded on January 28, 2020, with the best information available. Acute respiratory distress is, of course, not the ONLY way COVID 19 causes fatalities (other causes include heart failure, thrombosis (stroke), etc.)

    OUR RECENT COVID-19 UPDATES CAN BE ACCESSED FREE AT OUR WEBSITE:

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    LINKS REFERENCED IN THIS VIDEO FROM NEW ENGLAND JOURNAL OF MEDICINE








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

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    MedCram = More understanding in less time

    Topics from our COVID-19 pandemic series include: coronavirus spread, How Hospitals & Clinics Can Prepare for COVID-19, The ACE-2 Receptor - The Doorway to COVID-19 (ACE Inhibitors & ARBs), Flatten The COVID-19 Curve, Social Distancing, New Outbreaks & Travel Restrictions, Possible COVID-19 Treatments, Italy Lockdown, 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, Acute respiratory distress syndrome (ARDS), Rapid antigen tests, 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, how coronavirus causes morbidity and mortality, 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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    #coronavirus #COVID19 #ARDS

  • What are “incidental COVID-19” cases and how do they affect hospitalizations?

    4:59

    As the Omicron COVID-19 variant continues to drive increased cases and hospital admissions in Canada, several jurisdictions have changed the way they report hospitalizations. They now separate between those who are admitted due to COVID-19 and those who are admitted for another reason but test positive during screening.

    This is often being referred to as an incidental COVID hospitalization which means people in hospital with the disease are not necessarily there because of COVID-19.

    But doctors say there is a lot more to an incidental case than someone testing positive despite coming in for something like a broken arm or a fall. Sean Previl breaks down what incidental COVID means and why medical professionals are saying the numbers don't tell the whole story.

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    #GlobalNews #COVID19 #coronavirus

  • Dont Buy What Were Selling

    24:19

    Who can convince the walrus to invest in their business? We're playing Business Walrus!

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  • COVID-19 vaccine mandates: What to know when claiming wrongful dismissal

    4:58

    As more and more vaccine mandates are being enforced by companies, unvaccinated employees who have been terminated are suing for wrongful dismissal. This is a growing issue as businesses are caught in between ensuring a safe workplace and potentially facing lawsuits for requiring vaccinations.

    Employment lawyer Lior Samfiru details the legal procedure of pursuing these lawsuits and the likelihood of success.

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  • How To Tell If Were Beating COVID-19

    7:16

    This video made possible with support of Brilliant - the first 200 subscribers to go to get 20% off a Premium subscription to Brilliant.
    Go to to explore the graph from the video yourself!

    RESOURCES
    Grant's 3Blue1Brown Video: Exponential Growth and Epidemics:

    Aatish's Exponential/Logistic Curve-Fitting Site:

    Data Source:
    Our World in Data Page on Coronavirus:

    How many tests for COVID-19 are being performed around the world?

    Understanding logarithmic scales:

    What we can learn from the countries winning the coronavirus fight:
    (Great explainer on log scales and growth curves explained in the context of COVID-19 in different countries)

    This video is a collaboration with Aatish Bhatia about how to see the COVID-19 tipping point - we present a better way to graph COVID-19 coronavirus cases using a logarithmic scale in phase space - plotting the growth rate against the cumulative cases, rather than either of these against time.

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  • How COVID-19 causes loss of smell

    1:42

    During the pandemic, many who've contracted COVID-19 have experienced this symptom.

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