98 Symptoms of Covid-19

This isn’t saying you have the virus if you are suffering from any of these things. They are symptoms to look out for.

About unholypursuit

A. White, an award winning former librarian, who is also a long time member of Romantic Time and Publisher's Weekly. A. White has been writing for over fifteen years. She took classes in creative writing in college, specializing in ancient myths and legends. and later at a local community center while living in Chicago. In college she won the national contest to verbally list every country in the world, it's capital and ingenious language. Her works are mainly horror, fantasy, extreme, and sci-fi as well as, as some may says, "the truly strange predicament and puzzling." Books that I've written are "Clash with the Immortals, and eleven others which are part of the "Unholy Pursuit saga,". She has been working on the Chronicles since 2007. She wished to complete them all before introducing them to public so the readers wouldn't have to for the continuation to be written. The ideas of the book come from classic literature such as whose work greatly influence the world world such as Homer, Sophocles, Herodotus, Euripides, Socrates, Hippocrates, Aristophanes, Plato, Aristotle and many more. The "Book of Enoch" influenced the usage of Azazael as a main character and love interest. I created the primary main character from the Chronicle of Saints. I wanted to show them as real flesh and blood with thoughts, desires and yearning as any human. Not as they are so often depicted. So I created one of my own to show her as a real human that everyone can relate to.
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4 Responses to 98 Symptoms of Covid-19

  1. Brendan says:

    It’s odd for one virus to cause so ailments.


  2. Amanda Stevens says:

    Wow! That’s odd for a virus to cause so many different but deadly symptoms. This makes me wonder if I’ve had it.


    • I hope you are doing well. Many people are asymptomatic. Here is some information. I hope you find it helpful.


      The asymptomatic and pre-symptomatic spread of COVID-19

      By Megan Meller Infection Control, Infection Preventionist

      COVID-19 info

      There has been a lot of news coverage about COVID-19 and asymptomatic and pre-symptomatic spread.

      Someone who is asymptomatic has the infection but no symptoms and will not develop them later.
      Someone who is pre-symptomatic has the infection but don't have any symptoms yet.

      Both groups can spread the infection.

      COVID-19 spreads easily and we believe that’s because it’s spread by those who don’t know they’re infected. We suspect that individuals who are pre-symptomatic are infectious for two to three days before having symptoms.
      How many COVID- 19 cases develop symptoms?

      One of the questions I get most frequently is how many people develop symptoms and how many people remain asymptomatic. We believe that the number of asymptomatic infections ranges from 15 to 40 percent of total infections. COVID-19 causes a wide range of symptoms. Some have mild symptoms like a sore throat or a runny nose that can be confused for allergies or a cold. Others grow more ill and develop shortness of breath, pneumonia or require hospitalization. We don’t know why some people never get sick, have only mild symptoms or require hospitalization.

      It can be challenging to keep up with constantly changing information. We encourage you to visit the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and the World Health Organization (WHO). The recommendations are based on current science and updated regularly. For COVID-19 guidance at a local level, turn to state and local health departments.
      How can you prevent the spread of COVID-19?

      Some of the easiest and most effective ways that we can limit the spread of COVID-19 is to practice physical distancing, wear a face-covering in public and wash hands often. It is impossible to know if you are COVID-free, asymptomatic or pre-symptomatic in the absence of a test. I encourage everyone to assume they have COVID-19 when in public and when interacting with others. By practicing these proven public health practices, we can help slow the spread of COVID-19 in our communities and protect everyone.


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