A renowned Sydney doctor is urging health authorities to give vulnerable people infected with coronavirus a cheap and freely available drug that he believes is an effective “cure”.
Frontline medical workers should also be given it preventively to lower risk and in light of the large number who have contracted COVID-19 in Victoria, he argues.
Professor Thomas Borody, a gastroenterologist credited with developing a world-first cure for peptic ulcers, saving countless lives, has stepped up his ad…
Occurrence and transmission potential of asymptomatic and presymptomatic SARS-CoV-2 infections: A living systematic review and meta-analysis – PLoS Blogs
Diana Buitrago-Garcia and co-workers present a systematic review and meta-analysis on asymptomatic SARS-CoV-2 infections.
Citation: Buitrago-Garcia D, Egli-Gany D, Counotte MJ, Hossmann S, Imeri H, Ipekci AM, et al. (2020) Occurrence and transmission potential of asymptomatic and presymptomatic SARS-CoV-2 infections: A living systematic review and meta-analysis. PLoS Med 17(9):
Academic Editor: Nathan Ford, World Health Organization, SWITZERLAND
Received: June 11, 2020; Accepted: August 18, 2020; Published: September 22, 2020
Copyright: © 2020 Buitrago-Ga…
Avid gamers before adolescence perform better with working memory tasks years later – News-Medical.Net
A number of studies have shown how playing video games can lead to structural changes in the brain, including increasing the size of some regions, or to functio…
Reviewed by Emily Henderson, B.Sc.Sep 22 2020
A number of studies have shown how playing video games can lead to structural changes in the brain, including increasing the size of some regions, or to functional changes, such as activating the areas responsible for attention or visual-spatial skills. New research from the Universitat Oberta de Catalunya (UOC) has gone further to show how cognitive changes can take place even years after people stop playing.
This is one of the conclusions from th…
Experts warn coronavirus may cause ‘wave’ of neurological conditions including Parkinson’s disease – ABC News
The loss of smell and taste are worrying COVID-19 symptoms because they indicate possible damage to the brain. Researchers are warning the coronavirus pandemic …
COVID-19 can cause worrying neurological symptoms like a loss of smell and taste, but Australian scientists are warning the damage the virus causes to the brain may also lead to more serious conditions such as Parkinson’s disease.
- Researchers are warning some well-known COVID-19 symptoms indicate there may be long-term neurological impacts of the disease
- There is a fear a “silent wave” of Parkinson’s disease will follow the COVID-19 pandemic, as it did after the Sp…
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