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COVID can also affect the gut lining, which may allow pathogenic bacteria to enter the bloodstream and cause secondary infections.
A blood test and a smartwatch activity tracker helped predict how quickly hip replacement surgery patients recuperated.
Sticking to an anti-inflammatory diet rich in fruits, veggies, fish, and tea or coffee may help keep dementia at bay.
Mononucleosis in teens may precipitate MS that remains undiagnosed for many years after the infection strikes.
Specific toothbrushes, water picks and mouth rinses significantly reduce the plaque buildup that leads to gum disease.
Study findings suggest that herpes simplex may trigger the development of Alzheimer’s disease, Lou Gehrig’s disease and glaucoma.
Hospital-diagnosed infections of youth between ages 11 and 19 are associated with an elevated risk of developing MS.
As a result, people may be at greater risk for Rocky Mountain spotted fever and other diseases.
In one small study, most workers who tested positive for the coronavirus had no symptoms and worked face-to-face with customers.
An estimated 34 to 44 million adults at increased risk for the virus have a connection to schools.
The risk of catching the virus on a plane is relatively low if airlines are following the procedures laid out by public health experts.
“The whole idea that it’s a risky place to be…around the world, we just aren’t seeing those numbers anywhere."
Only 46% can trace the source of their infection—usually a family member or a coworker.
People with cancer, heart disease and diabetes are at increased risk for serious illness from COVID-19.
A study of 16 patients suggests the virus that causes COVID-19 can live inside the body for up to eight days after symptoms end.
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