9 Signs of a Delta Infection, FDA Says

The FDA has a document judge COVID-19 related symptoms” and becoming familiar with each of them can save your life – especially with the “more transmissible” and “more dangerous” Delta variant.” The symptoms of the Delta variant appear to be the same as the original version of COVID-19 . However, doctors see that people are more likely to get sick, especially in younger people. Recent research shows that the Delta variant is growing faster – and to much greater levels – in the respiratory tract,” the doctors of UC Davis. Read on to see if you have any signs of COVID infection, as stated in the FDA document — and to ensure your health and the health of others, don’t miss it Certain Signs You Have “Long” COVID and May Not Even Know It.

Sick woman lying in bed looking at thermometer suffering from seasonal flu and infectious diseases

Sick woman lying in bed looking at thermometer suffering from seasonal flu and infectious diseases

Fever is your body’s immune response working to fight off an invader, a first line of defense. If you have a temperature above 100.4 degrees it is safe to assume you are sick and safer to assume you have COVID until you have been tested and proven otherwise, especially if it is accompanied with any of the other symptoms you are about to read about.

Woman checks the thyroid gland with her hands, keeps her palms on the neck.Woman checks the thyroid gland with her hands, keeps her palms on the neck.

Woman checks the thyroid gland with her hands, keeps her palms on the neck.

A scratchy or swollen throat or a cough — usually dry — can be a major symptom of COVID. “COVID-related sore throat is usually relatively mild and doesn’t last more than five days. A very painful sore throat that lasts more than five days could be something else, such as a bacterial infection, so don’t be afraid to talk to your GP if the problem persists,” says the Zoe Symptom Project.

Young woman falling asleep in bed with a drink in handYoung woman falling asleep in bed with a drink in hand

Young woman falling asleep in bed with a drink in hand

When your body is fighting a disease, it can get tired of the fight, causing you to lose energy. Listen to it and rest. And pay close attention to whether your energy comes back or not. A long-term lack of energy or fatigue can be a chronic indicator of a syndrome called “Long COVID,” which you’ll read about later.

Woman being sick and having flu, sitting in bed at home alone, having high fever or fever, touching foreheadWoman being sick and having flu, sitting in bed at home alone, having high fever or fever, touching forehead

Woman being sick and having flu, sitting in bed at home alone, having high fever or fever, touching forehead

A study about this was published today in the Diary of headaches and pain. “Primary headaches get worse after COVID-19,” the researchers say. “Headache related to COVID-19 is severe, presenting as a migraine phenotype. Young male patients with COVID-19 usually have worse headaches.”

man with a glass of waterman with a glass of water

man with a glass of water

Gastrointestinal problems such as nausea, vomiting and diarrhea became known a few months after the start of the pandemic, as a “respiratory illness” turned out to be one that triggered many systems of the body. “It is now clear that not only the lungs, but also the gastrointestinal tract can be attacked by SARS-CoV-2. It has been found that the host receptor angiotensin-converting enzyme 2 (ACE2), which acts as a gateway to infection, strongly expressed in the gastrointestinal epithelium and can lead to the development of nausea/vomiting,” said a key study last August.

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Woman smelling flower.Woman smelling flower.

Woman smelling flower.

Smell disturbance is common and is often the first symptom of a COVID-19 infection. That is why you should self-isolate and be tested for COVID-19 if possible. It is also common with other upper respiratory viral diseases, such as the ordinary cold, but in those cases it is rarely the only or first symptom,” says de Mayo Clinic. “While the exact cause of olfactory disorders is not fully understood, the most likely cause is damage to the cells that support and help the olfactory neurons, called sustentacular cells. These cells can regenerate from stem cells, which may explain why smell recovers quickly in most cases.” .”

female cook standing at the hob in her apron and tasting her food in the pan with a grimace because she finds it distasteful and distastefulfemale cook standing at the hob in her apron and tasting her food in the pan with a grimace because she finds it distasteful and distasteful

female cook standing at the hob in her apron and tasting her food in the pan with a grimace because she finds it distasteful and distasteful

“The loss of smell and taste can also affect our health, resulting in poor appetite and unwanted weight loss. No longer able to enjoy food, patients with anosmia may not be able to eat enough or skip meals. pose an existential threat, by endangering us when looking for fires, gas leaks or spoiled food,” says Harvard Health.

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Sick woman with tissue and runny noseSick woman with tissue and runny nose

Sick woman with tissue and runny nose

“Typical, vaccinated people are either asymptomatic or have very mild symptoms when given the Delta variant. Their symptoms are more similar to those of a cold, such as a cough, fever, or headache, with the addition of significant loss of smell,” says UC Davis. “Most of the patients admitted to UC Davis Medical Center are people who have the COVID -19 -19 vaccine. Nationwide, 97% of patients hospitalized with COVID-19 have not been vaccinated, as of July 22. Vaccines are very effective in preventing COVID-19 infection and are also effective in fighting the Delta variant.

Depressed young woman sitting on the floor at homeDepressed young woman sitting on the floor at home

Depressed young woman sitting on the floor at home

dr. Anthony Faucic, the chief medical adviser to the president and the director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, has long warned about “people who apparently recover from the actual viral part of it, and weeks later they feel weak, they feel tired, they feel sluggish, they are short of breath.” This syndrome is referred to as ‘post-acute consequences of SARS-CoV-2 infection, which we now refer to as’to feed“or PASC,” he said. “It’s a chronic projection of symptoms, even though the virus is gone, and we think that’s probably an immunological effect,” he continued. “It’s very disturbing, because if if this is true for many people, then it may not be good to recover from this.” Lancet proven that these symptoms can last for more than a year, and it is possible that they can last forever.

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Vaccination of a female patient in a hospital in the infection departmentVaccination of a female patient in a hospital in the infection department

Vaccination of a female patient in a hospital in the infection department

If you feel any of the symptoms listed here, get yourself tested for COVID. And follow Fauci’s founding principles and help end this pandemic wherever you live – get vaccinated ASAP; if you live in an area with a low vaccination coverage, wear an N95 face mask, don’t travel, social distancing, avoid crowds, don’t go in with people you don’t hide with (especially in bars), practice good hand hygiene, and to protect your life and that of others, don’t visit any of these 35 places you are most likely to get COVID.