Biology Professor Specifies Сonsequences of Сoronavirus

Biology Professor Specifies Сonsequences of Сoronavirus

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It remains to be seen how long the coronavirus-induced neuro-inflammations can last. However, there have been cases where patients who had already recovered from the virus complained of fatigue and lightheadedness.

Ancha Baranova, PhD., Professor at the School of Systems Biology at George Mason University, explained in detail that COVID-19 mainly hits lungs and the brain. However, these severe consequences are not observed in all patients, added Baranova. She even identified the types of patients whom the novel coronavirus would harm the biggest.

As it turned out, the coronavirus infection noticeably harms not only the lungs but also the brain. However, according to Prof. Baranova, not all people diagnosed with COVID-19 face these consequences. She is confident that the problems occur only in patients with a severe form of the virus.

Baranova added that however, some patients who had a severe form of the virus and then recovered from it were diagnosed with a lung volume reduction subsequently.

“Adults have labored breathing,” she said. “Young people, for example, cannot run long distances anymore.”

In addition, Baranova pays special attention to the capability of the new strain of the virus to harm the brain. It remains to be seen how long the coronavirus-induced neuro-inflammations can last. However, there have been cases where patients who had already recovered from the virus complained of fatigue and lightheadedness.

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