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COVID-19: From Exposure to Feeling Better

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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 symptoms| COVID 19 Day to Day Signs| What makes some patients so much sicker than others?

    10:29

    COVID 19 Day to Day Signs and symptoms

    ???? Learn how to survive and thrive in a post-Covid-19 World????:
    ????Get Your Coronavirus Ultimate Guide ????:

    Contents Chapters:
    0:00 COVID 19 Day to Day Signs and symptoms
    6:00 COVID 19 Emergency symptoms
    7:03 Two newly FDA approved treatment for coronavirus
    7:48 What makes some COVID-19 patients so much sicker than others?

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    #HealthMedicine #hmphysicalhealth #COVID19symptoms

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  • 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) | 


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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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    #COVID19 #SARSCoV2 #stopthespread

  • CORONAVIRUS SYMPTOMS TIMELINE | Day by Day | What Its REALLY Like To Have Covid-19 | Very Sick

    12:03

    The development of my Covid-19 symptoms day by day, for the first 7 days. I experienced symptoms roughly 5 days after I was exposed to someone I later found out tested positive for Coronavirus. I'm not a medical pro and I'm not offering any Covid-19 advice -- just telling my own story! BELOW ARE THE THINGS I USED WHILE SICK WITH COVID-19:

    Humidifier:
    Peppermint Oil:
    Burt's Bees Lip Balm:
    Tissues w/ Lotion:
    Daily Multivitamin:
    Vitamin D:
    Immune System Support Drink:
    Chamomile Tea:

    UPDATE: -- Post-recovery from Covid-19, when I got my senses of taste & smell back, lingering symptoms, and more.

    BLOG:
    INSTAGRAM: @oak_abode
    PODCAST:

    MY VLOGGING CAMERAS + GEAR:

    AUDIBLE: Get your first month free and TWO free books by going to

    0:00-1:24 - Intro & Disclaimer
    1:25-2:44 - Day 1
    2:45-3:26 - Day 2
    3:27-4:16 - Day 3
    4:17-6:24 - Day 4
    6:25-7:20 - Day 5
    7:21-7:59 - Day 6
    8:00-8:30 - Day 7
    8:31-9:52 - Other Symptoms
    9:53-12:02 - Final Thoughts

    We are NOT medical professionals, so we always recommend talking to your doctor for the best info & advice regarding Covid-19. This post and comments below may contain affiliate links, which may lead to a small commission if purchased. This comes at no extra cost to you. Thanks!

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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:




  • 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.

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  • How many days should you wait to get tested after COVID-19 exposure?

    3:07

    Dr. Jen Ashton answers viewers’ latest coronavirus questions.

  • I HAD COVID-19 - My Symptoms and Recommendations

    6:50

    #covid19 #coronavirus

    ♦️ I meant to say Advil and Tylenol by the way, that’s what I took. I AM NOT A DOCTOR, Check with your doctor befofe taking anything

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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:

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  • 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

    CoVID-19 News & Updates playlist:

    SciShow has a spinoff podcast! It's called SciShow Tangents. Check it out at
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  • How long after being infected with COVID-19 does someone become contagious?

    52

    How long after being infected with COVID-19 does someone become contagious?
    Dr. Chris DeFlitch, Vice President & Chief Medical Information Officer

    Penn State Health is committed to keeping the public informed and helping people find the most up-to-date, reliable information about coronavirus disease 2019, also known as COVID-19.

    We continue to work closely with public health officials to protect the health and safety of all of our patients, visitors and team members. We are assessing the risk of exposure pursuant to the Centers for Disease Control (CDC) and PA Department of Health.

    You can learn more about Penn State Health’s response to COVID-19 here:

    Dr. Chris DeFlitch, Vice President & Chief Medical Information Officer

  • Tracking disease progression of COVID-19

    5:59

    Let's take a look at the common three stage progression of disease with COVID-19 — the viral response phase, the pulmonary phase, and the hyper inflammation phase.
    Within those stages, we also review how the infection starts, what happens after the virus is transmitted and enters the patient's body, hospitalization needs, and briefly the recovery.

    Speaker: Franz Wiesbauer, MD MPH
    Internist & Founder at Medmastery
    Check out our course library and register for a free trial account:
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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.

    #medmastery #coronavirus #COVID19 #sarscov2 #coronaviruschina #coronavirustruth #WHO #wuhan #infection #pandemic #publichealth

  • CDC shortens quarantine for people exposed to Covid-19

    1:57

    Dr. Carlos Del Rio, Emory School of Medicine executive associate dean, suggests day 1 to 6 to quarantine and masking, but if the patient tests negative on day 7 to end the quarantine. This could reduce the strain on health workers, he says. Meg Tirrell joins Shep Smith to discuss what the Covid-19 test turnaround times are across the U.S., as well as new CDC recommendations for quarantining. For access to live and exclusive video from CNBC subscribe to CNBC PRO:

    The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention is considering shortening its recommended two-week quarantine period for people who have come in contact with people who have it — a change welcomed by some medical experts who say the relaxed guidelines would be easier for people to follow.

    Current CDC guidelines recommend that anyone exposed to a person with the coronavirus quarantine at home for 14 days, even if they test negative for the virus. Scientists say that helps prevent further spread of the disease before they start showing symptoms or from those who don’t develop any symptoms.

    However, CDC Director Robert Redfield said in late October that those guidelines were made when diagnostic testing wasn’t as readily available as it is today. At the time, Redfield said the agency was trying to determine whether a quarantine period could be shortened to as little as seven days with a negative Covid-19 test.

    “It’s data driven, it’s under evaluation, obviously we don’t want people to be quarantined for 14 days unnecessarily,” Redfield said during an Oct. 21 press briefing at the CDC’s headquarters in Atlanta.

    Dr. Henry Walke, the CDC’s incident manager for Covid-19 response, said the agency is now finalizing those new guidelines to recommend a quarantine period for seven to 10 days with a negative Covid-19 test, according to The Wall Street Journal. Agency officials are still determining the exact length of the quarantine and what type of test would be needed to end it, the Journal reported on Tuesday.

    “CDC is always reviewing its guidance and recommendations in the light of new understandings of the virus that causes COVID-19, and will announce such changes when appropriate,” CDC spokesperson Belsie Gonzalez told CNBC on Wednesday.

    Adm. Brett Giroir, assistant secretary of health who leads the federal government’s testing efforts as part of the White House coronavirus task force, said during a press call on Tuesday that there’s beginning to be “a preponderance of evidence that a shorter quarantine complemented by a test might be able to shorten that quarantine period from 14 days” to a shorter period.

    “We are actively working on that type of guidance right now, reviewing the evidence, but we want to make absolutely sure,” Giroir told reporters. “These kind of recommendations aren’t willy-nilly. They’re worked on with a variety of experts.”

    ‘Should have done this sooner’

    The shorter quarantine period could make it easier for people to follow the CDC’s recommendations since most people were likely shortening the two-week period on their own, Dr. Scott Gottlieb, the former Food and Drug Commissioner, said on Wednesday.

    For people who have Covid-19 but are asymptomatic, meaning they never develop symptoms, chances are they will no longer be very contagious after seven to 10 days, Gottlieb said. The number of people who will contract the infection two weeks after their exposure is also “very small,” he said.

    “I mean, frankly, we probably should have done this sooner,” Gottlieb told CNBC’s “Squawk Box.” “Asking people to quarantine for a full two weeks, to self-isolate for a full two weeks because of an exposure is just going to drive people not to comply with the rules. We’re better off doing something that’s practical.”

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  • How Long Are People Contagious When They Are Sick with COVID-19?

    2:53

    Dr. Hank Bernstein explains the difference between quarantine and isolation during the COVID-19 pandemic. For information about COVID-19 and the vaccines, visit For information about all vaccines, visit

  • Episode 24: How Can COVID-19 Spread When You Don’t Feel Sick?

    3:54

    This episode of Inside Infection Control is all about pre-symptomatic and asymptomatic spread. Dr. Abby explains how it is possible to feel healthy and still spread the virus that causes COVID-19. She talks about how this happens and what it means for infection control.

    This video can also be viewed at

  • 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.

    » Watch TODAY All Day:
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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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    Is It A Cold, Or Flu, Or COVID? How To Tell The Difference

  • COVID-19 Update: Keeping Your Family Safe in the New Year

    58:40

    For more information on COVID-19, please visit

    What should you know about the Omicron variant? How effective are boosters at preventing serious illness? What prevention and safety strategies are still essential in combatting the spread of COVID-19? Our experts answer these questions and more.

    Moderated by James Merlino, MD, Chief Clinical Transformation Officer, Cleveland Clinic

    Presenters for this webinar are:
    Kimberly Giuliano, MD, Chair of Department of Primary Care Pediatrics, Cleveland Clinic
    Steven Gordon, MD, Chair of Infectious Disease, Cleveland Clinic
    James Gutierrez, MD, Chief of Quality, Safety and Patient Experience, Cleveland Clinic London

    Chapters:
    0:00 Intro with Dr. Merlino
    2:44 COVID-19 Update
    7:47 International perspective on COVID-19
    11:40 How are kids affected by COVID-19?
    16:16 COVID variants and mutations
    20:01 Enterprise approach to COVID-19
    24:30 COVID, kids and school
    28:08 Keeping the your kids safe
    29:31 COVID and the workplace
    35:29 Update on Florida and COVID-19
    40:37 What you should know about the vaccine
    46:43 Importance of vaccinations and boosters
    50:46 What are experts do to protect themselves and final thoughts
    57:04 Closing remarks

    To learn more about the presenters, please visit
    Kimberly Giuliano, MD -
    Steven Gordon, MD -
    James Gutierrez, MD -

    The information in this webinar is current as of January 14, 2022.

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    #CovidUpdate #Covid19 #CovidVaccination

  • COVID-19 Delta variant symptoms: What we know and what to look for | FOX 5 DC

    4:59

    A surge by the rapidly spreading COVID-19 Delta variant is swamping hospitals, leading to new mask rules and is prompting mandatory vaccinations across the U.S. LATEST:

    Subscribe to FOX 5 DC:

    FOX 5's Good Day DC team breaks down the latest local, regional and national news, along with information on business, entertainment, sports, weather, traffic and more!

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  • 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.

  • How long do antibodies protect you after you have had COVID-19?

    3:40

    Researchers say recovering COVID-19 patients may be protected by antibodies in their systems. But for how long?

  • x
  • Managing COVID-19 Symptoms at Home

    2:11

    Symptoms of COVID-19 can include fever, cough, shortness of breath, chills, headache, muscle
    pain, sore throat, or loss of taste or smell. Not everyone with COVID-19 has all of these symptoms. If you can manage your symptoms at home, stay home.

    What you can do at home:
    -Get plenty of rest and do activities that require little effort like reading a book or watching a movie.
    -Drink lots of water and other fluids.
    -If you have a sore throat, eat soft foods like soup, or smoothies.
    -If you regularly take any medicine prescribed by your doctor, keep taking it, unless a health care provider tells you to stop.
    -If you have a fever, take fever-reducing medicine like acetaminophen, following the instructions on the product label.

    Taking care of your symptoms at home, when you can, is an important way to slow the spread of COVID-19. For more information about COVID-19 visit:

    Transcript:

  • Omicron symptoms totally different from Delta COVID-19 variant: South African doctor

    6:23

    As more research is done into the newly discovered Omicron COVID-19 variant, some evidence is emerging to suggest that it might not present the same way as other strains of the disease.

    Patients infected with the Omicron COVID-19 variant look very different than those infected with previous variants like Delta, says the chair of South Africa’s medical association.

    “It’s totally different from the Delta,” Dr. Angelique Coetzee told Global News Morning on Tuesday.

    She said that these patients aren’t displaying the same loss of taste and smell, need for supplemental oxygen or elevated pulse rate that doctors noted with Delta patients.

    “It’s very much like a cold or flu type of symptoms,” she said, adding that patients are reporting headaches and body aches, and a slight sore throat.

    For more info, please go to
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  • I have COVID-19

    7:18

    Covid-19 symptoms via CDC: see link above. My Covid Toolkit:
    massage gun:
    pulse oximeter
    thermometer:

    Update Video:



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  • 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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  • WorkCare COVID-19: Exposure Risk, Detection and Prevention

    3:27

    COVID-19: Exposure Risk, Detection and Prevention
    A life-saving message from Peter P. Greaney, M.D.
    WorkCare Executive Chairman and Chief Medical Officer

  • How long after I get COVID-19 will I test negative?

    59

    Testing positive for COVID-19 even without symptoms can be disruptive, but how long should we expect to test positive for?

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  • How Im Managing My COVID-19 Symptoms

    14:22

    Audioholics GoFundMe:

    This is a video documenting what I'm currently doing to manage my symptoms of COVID-19. I discuss the drugs and breathing treatments as well as some home remedies to improve my strength and overall health. I am NOT a medical doctor so please consult with a professional to determine the best treatment plan to fit your needs if your COVID-19 positive. I wish everyone good health in this challenging time. Please be kind to one another and help those in need.

    For the full written review, please visit:


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  • I was so fatigued: Boise man describes COVID-19 recovery after experiencing mild symptoms

    3:46

    James Ackerman did not require hospitalization due to his COVID-19 diagnosis, but said the illness made him realize that the virus should be taken seriously.

  • 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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    We're the official channel of UNSW Sydney, a brilliantly located university between the coast and the city.

  • COVID-19 Booster and Vaccines: Doctor Answers Your Questions

    5:01

    Marlene Millen, MD, primary care physician and chief medical information officer at UC San Diego Health, answers questions about vaccine boosters for COVID-19.

    0:10 Why should I get the COVID-19 vaccine?
    0:29 How do COVID-19 vaccines work?
    0:46 Can you get COVID-19 from the vaccine?
    0:54 How effective are the current vaccines against the variants of the virus?
    1:09 Can I get COVID-19 if I'm fully vaccinated?
    1:24 What does a breakthrough case mean?
    1:35 How long will the COVID-19 vaccine protect me?
    1:55 What is the difference between a third dose and a booster?
    2:17 Who should get the COVID-19 additional dose?
    2:34 Where can I get an additional dose or a booster?
    2:45 Will I need to get a booster shot every year?
    2:59 Where can I get my booster dose?
    3:12 Do I need to get the same vaccine type that I originally received?
    3:40 Are there side effects for the booster dose?
    3:50 Can I get the vaccine if I already had COVID-19?
    4:00 Can I get the COVID-19 vaccine and flu shot on the same day?
    4:08 Can the COVID-19 vaccine cause infertility?
    (More information: CDC and medical professionals recommend COVID-19 vaccination for people who want to have children
    4:29 Should pregnant women get the vaccine?

    To learn more about COVID-19 vaccines at UC San Diego Health, visit

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  • Omicron, Common cold symptoms

    19:19

    the medical people I interact with at the hospital are far more optimistic than I've seen them since this all began in April last year



    Nobody want's to tempt fate or speak to loudly just yet ,,,its like walking on egg shells at the moment –

    But there are open beds and they're not filling up just yet - in fact there are 2 more beds now than last weekend.

    Kind regards,
    Claire

    Dr. Anthony Fauci


    When you have a larger number of people getting infected, the total amount of hospitalizations is going to be more. That's just simple math





    Omicron and cold-like symptoms rapidly taking over in London



    Data up to 11th December 2021



    In people with at least two doses in the UK

    Currently 27,000 new daily symptomatic cases

    An increase of 6% from 25,411 new daily cases last week

    London is currently seeing a rapid rise in positive cases

    Driven by omicron

    Prevalence in the UK

    One in 57 currently have symptomatic COVID

    ZOE’s predicted Long COVID incidence rate

    1,418 people a day will go on to experience symptoms for longer than 12 weeks

    Omicron symptoms

    Initial analysis of symptom data from positive cases in London

    To compare Delta and Omicron symptoms

    London data was selected from a week in October

    With the most recent week ending 10th December

    This initial analysis found no clear differences in the early symptoms (3 days after test) between Delta and Omicron.

    The top five symptoms reported in the ZOE app

    runny nose

    headache

    fatigue (either mild or severe)

    sneezing

    sore throat

    SA Patients presentations

    Blocked or runny nose

    Headache

    Tiredness

    Scratchy or sore throat

    Body aches


    NHS official symptoms



    The main symptoms of coronavirus (COVID-19) are:

    a high temperature

    a new, continuous cough

    a loss or change to your sense of smell or taste

    Professor Tim Spector

    Omicron is set to be the dominant strain in the UK by Christmas,

    and in the New Year cases could hit a peak higher than anything we’ve ever seen before.

    Hopefully people now recognise the cold-like symptoms which appear to be the predominant feature of Omicron.

    Ahead of Christmas, if people want to get together and keep vulnerable family members safe,

    I’d recommend limiting social contact in the run up to Christmas,

    and doing a few Lateral Flow Tests just before the big family gathering.

  • Why the CDC reduced COVID quarantine time despite omicrons spread

    9:28

    The omicron variant of the coronavirus has upended plans to put the pandemic behind us. Instead, average daily U.S. COVID infections are up 80 percent in two weeks. Hospitals are hunkering down, and the White House is scrambling to respond. Yet the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention issued new guidance, cutting quarantine time for the infected in half — to five days. Stephanie Sy reports.

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  • Foods to Boost your Immune System against COVID-19

    5:51

    These last few weeks our dietitians have been geting asked what types of food can help with boosting the immune system.

    Steph tries her best to answer these questions in her video!

    If you are looking for ways to boost your immune system through your diet, then this video is for you!!

    Want to try live virtual exercise sessions with BJC Health? Start a free trial here

  • COVID-19: What could the Omicron variant mean for herd immunity?

    4:25

    Omicron cases are surging across Canada, prompting more provinces to impose strict measures as the variant launches COVID-19 infections to record highs.

    As those case numbers grow, so do more questions over what the more contagious variant means for us.

    How long will it take to test positive for the virus if you're infected with Omicron? What treatments are available against this variant? What about herd immunity? And are face shields effective? Jeff Semple gets the answers from Dr. Dan Gregson and Dr. Christopher Labos.

    For more info, please go to

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    #GlobalNews #Omicron

  • WATCH: How long should I wait to go out after testing positive for coronavirus?

    1:14

    Most people who test positive for COVID-19 recover, but the experiences by those who have tested positive are still so varied. But some wonder how long to wait after symptoms recede before going back out into the world. Dr. Ashish Jha, director of the Harvard Global Health Institute, said “we’re still learning what the right strategy is.” Jha spoke with PBS NewsHour’s William Brangham on July 9 to answer viewer questions about the latest information related to the coronavirus, especially as many states start reopening, despite rising case counts.

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  • CDC easing COVID guidelines for isolating after exposure or testing positive

    2:22

    More people testing positive in Florida means more chances for each of us to be exposed and required to isolate impacting our day-to-day lives. But within the last day, the CDC cut the recommended isolation time in half.

  • COVID-19: Feel Better Now

    3:27

    Ease your COVID-19 anxiety by learning to use compassionate self-awareness to follow through with good self-care. To learn more about this, check out my Psychology Today article, COVID-19: Feel Better Now -


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    Making change through compassionate self-awareness

  • Exposed to COVID-19! Now What?

    5:52

    Dr. Christy explains the different levels of exposure risk for COVID-19 and how to approach them based on recent data.
    Works Cited:



  • What to do if you had COVID-19 exposure

    2:50

    Dr. Jen Ashton has the latest on contact tracing, quarantine recommendations and more.

  • Concerns over COVID-19 exposure after holiday weekend

    7:24

    Epidemiologist Dr. John Brownstein discusses the omicron variant and lack of COVID-19 testing across the U.S.

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    #COVID19 #Omicron #Exposure

  • WATCH: What to do when exposed to COVID-19, but aren’t showing symptoms

    2:25

    A consistent anxiety surrounding the coronavirus pandemic is what to do if you think you’re asymptomatic. Dr. Joshua Sharfstein, vice dean at Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health and former FDA deputy commissioner, discusses the steps to take in this period of uncertainty. He notes that it is important to self-quarantine for the necessary 2 week period, even if you don't know whether you have it for sure, if you have reason to believe that you've been exposed. Sharfstein spoke with PBS NewsHour's William Brangham on May 13 about testing for coronavirus in the United States.

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  • Meet the Experts: Exposed to COVID-19? Now What?

    8:37

    Join us as we talk with Dr. Robert Williams, Chief Medical Officer at Arkansas Children's Northwest about what to do after you have been exposed to COVID-19. What qualifies as a close contact COVID-19 exposure? After an exposure, when should I get tested? If one of my children was exposed to COVID-19, do all my children need to stay home? We will answer these questions and more.
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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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  • COVID-19 exposed our inequities. Long COVID may exacerbate them

    5:37

    Nearly 25% of Americans who were infected with the coronavirus are enduring symptoms of “long COVID,” which can last for months. New Republic freelance reporter Karina Piser reported on how the healthcare system is failing to recognize the symptoms and why underserved communities will be the hardest hit. She joins Hari Sreenivasan for more.

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  • Coronavirus : What do I do if I Feel Sick?

    1:11

    Coronavirus (Covid-19): What do I do if I feel sick? If you are concerned that you may have COVID-19, follow these steps to help protect your health and the health of others. #Coronavirus #Covid19 #JohnsHopkins

  • Do COVID-19 exposure apps work?

    2:58

    Washington state just launched its coronavirus exposure app, following other states who have done something similar.

  • STAY STRONG – Surviving COVID-19: Life After COVID-19

    2:52

    What happens after recovering from COVID-19? Montefiore’s Dr. Miguelina Germán, Psychologist and Director of Pediatric Behavioral Health Services, shares her personal experience after recovering from COVID-19, and what she learned about symptoms coming back and the importance of self-care after recovery.


    This video and related content is for informational purposes only and is not medical advice. If you are experiencing a medical emergency, please call 911. If you have any medical concerns or experience symptoms, please contact your doctor. Need help finding a doctor? Please call 1-800-MD-MONTE (800-636-6683).

  • How long to quarantine after COVID-19 exposure

    2:48

    VERIFY | We're learning more about COVID-19 every day, and that includes quarantine rules. When are you supposed to quarantine and for how long? Our Verify team asked health experts.

    1) Is it true you need to quarantine a full 14 days after exposure to someone who tested positive for COVID-19? False, unless you are showing symptoms.

    2) Is it true you need to quarantine if you were exposed to someone else who was exposed very recently? False, in most cases.

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  • How to Care for Someone Who Is Sick With COVID-19 Updated 4/16/20

    4:26

    This video offers specific details on what to do if you are a caretaker and somebody in your house has Covid-19. Detailed information includes handling trash, doing laundry, and using disinfectants - including a recipe to make your own with bleach and water.

  • Washtenaw County Health Department COVID-19 Q&A English

    56:38

    Commissioner Justin Hodge moderates a COVID-19 FAQ with Jimena Loveluck, MSW (WCHD Health Officer) and Dr. Juan Marquez (WCHD Medical Director).

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