COVID19

Ex-N.J. Gov. Chris Christie stays in hospital for 6th day with COVID-19. Murphy calls him a ‘Jersey fighter.’

As former New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie spends his sixth day in a hospital being treated for COVID-19, current Gov. Phil Murphy said Thursday his predecessor is “the quintessential Jersey fighter.”

Christie’s exact condition remains unknown and it’s still unclear what course of treatment he’s receiving. The 58-year-old hasn’t tweeted since Saturday, and doctors, family, and friends have not made any public announcements about how he’s doing.

But a source familiar with the situation told NJ Advance Media on Wednesday that Christie was in good spirits, getting good care, and is not on a ventilator.

Multiple sources said there were no changes as of Thursday afternoon.

Murphy, a Democrat who succeeded Republican Christie in 2018, said he “exchanged notes” with Christie on Wednesday night but has “no further insight” into his condition.

“I shot him a note, as I had done a couple of days earlier, just to say that

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After a decade of hospitals closing, Southeast Missouri sees rising COVID-19 tide | Metro

Back in March and April, the hospital in Cape Girardeau regularly had two or three patients with COVID-19, on any given day. Now it often has 15 to 20, Sudak said.

“People really just need to stay diligent,” Sudak said. “I do think that hospitals across the nation, and the state, have the potential to reach capacity.”

‘Way worse’

On Wednesday in downtown New Madrid, many pedestrians wore no masks or face coverings.

New Madrid’s Main Street ends at a pedestrian pier that juts out over the blue expanse of the Mississippi River. On Wednesday morning, one block north, Jeff Grunwald stepped out of New Madrid Historical Museum, where he serves as the administrator.

Grunwald said his behavior has changed since early July, when the county had seen less than 50 cases of COVID-19.

These days, Grunwald said, he and his wife are mostly eating carryout, rather than eating in

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Global trial to test whether MMR vaccine protects front-line health-care workers against COVID-19

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Vaccine may strengthen immune response to viral infections; trial to enroll up to 30,000 health-care workers

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An international research network of physicians and scientists is launching a clinical trial to evaluate whether the vaccine for measles, mumps and rubella (MMR) can protect front-line health-care workers against infection from SARS-CoV-2, the virus that causes COVID-19. The trial aims to enroll up to 30,000 health-care workers globally.

Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis is the clinical coordinating center for this ambitious, international trial, which is the first to evaluate on a large scale whether the MMR vaccine can protect against COVID-19. The trial is co-led by Washington University, University College London

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Coronavirus: Sixth patient dies with Covid-19 at Daisy Hill Hospital

Five patients have died as a result of a Covid-19 outbreak in the hospital's male medical ward.Image copyright
PAcemaker

Image caption

Six patients have died as a result of a Covid-19 outbreak in the hospital’s male medical ward

A sixth patient from Daisy Hill Hospital in Newry has died after testing positive for Covid-19.

Thirteen patients linked to the County Down hospital’s male medical ward have tested positive for the virus.

Twenty eight members of staff from the ward have tested positive for coronavirus, and 28 staff contacts are self-isolating.

A total of 341 staff members have been tested, the Southern Health Trust has confirmed.

A trust spokesperson expressed “profound sorrow” to the family of the patient who died.

“We can confirm that the independent Serious Adverse Incident review is currently underway and all deaths will be included as part of this process,” the spokesperson said.

Image copyright
Pacemaker

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14 patients have tested positive for Covid-19 at Craigavon Hospital

Six people have also died

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Coronavirus: Donald Trump in hospital after positive Covid-19 test

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Why people are worried about President Donald Trump and coronavirus?

US President Donald Trump remains in hospital for treatment after testing positive for coronavirus.

The President was flown to a military hospital on Friday 2 October and a spokesperson from the White House said Mr Trump “was fatigued but in good spirits” and his doctor said “the president is doing very well.”

There have however, been concerns over comments made by his doctors that he could return home on Monday 5 October.

This is because it has been revealed that his condition might be more serious than previously thought. It has been reported that he has received extra oxygen twice, and taken the steroid treatment dexamethasone, which is normally only given to serious cases, according to experts.

On Sunday, President Trump made a

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Trump, stricken by COVID-19, flown to military hospital

WASHINGTON (AP) — Stricken by COVID-19, a feverish and fatigued President Donald Trump was flown to a military hospital Friday night after being injected with an experimental drug combination in treatment at the White House.



President Donald Trump gives a thumbs-up as he leaves the White House to go to Walter Reed National Military Medical Center after he tested positive for COVID-19, Friday, Oct. 2, 2020, in Washington. (AP Photo/Alex Brandon)


© Provided by Associated Press
President Donald Trump gives a thumbs-up as he leaves the White House to go to Walter Reed National Military Medical Center after he tested positive for COVID-19, Friday, Oct. 2, 2020, in Washington. (AP Photo/Alex Brandon)

In a day of whipsaw events, the president who has spent months downplaying the threat of the virus was forced to cancel all campaign events a month before the election as he fought a virus that has killed more than 205,000 Americans and is hitting others in his orbit as well.

The White House said Trump’s expected stay of “a few days” at Walter Reed National Military Medical Center was precautionary and that he

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How 305 Fitness Founder Sadie Kurzban Is Pivoting Her Business Model Amid Covid-19 Closures

While hundreds of New York’s boutique fitness studios are still fighting to reopen, one company is resolute to remain shut through the rest of 2020.

“There’s no break even in sight,” says Sadie Kurzban, founder and CEO of 305 Fitness. “At this time, the team and I do not expect to reopen our studio locations before 2021.”

Since August 24, New York State has begun lifting restrictions to allow some gyms to operate at one-third capacity and under specific guidelines, including but not limited to requiring masks during class, upgrading HVAC systems, and allowing for 6-10 feet of social distance in class. Kurzban explains that in an average 305 studio, 10 feet of distance means reducing classes to less than 25% of a normal class size.


“As a

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Electroceuticals / Bioelectric Medicine Market Size, Share and Growth Factors with COVID-19 Impact Analysis by 2027

The MarketWatch News Department was not involved in the creation of this content.

Sep 21, 2020 (Heraldkeepers) —
The global Electroceutical / Bioelectric Medicine market was valued at USD 20,249.6 million in 2019 and is expected to reach USD 37,109.9 million by 2027, growing at a CAGR of 7.94% from 2020 to 2027.

For a better understanding of the Electroceutical / Bioelectric Medicine market, a better grip over the macroeconomic and microeconomic factors are needed as they are impacting the market towards progress. Those factors can ensure a swift helming of the market by rough patches of economic crisis and help in averting plummeting results. With real-time data, the report captures the essence of the market and provides a close reading of demographic changes. Report would assist key players in assessing growth opportunities and optimally use resources provided by growth pockets.

Request Sample Copy of this Report @ https://qualiketresearch.com/request-sample/Electroceuticals-Bioelectric-Medicine-Market/request-sample

Electroceuticals

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Santa Rosa: Hospital Workers Protest Seeking Greater Covid-19 Protective Measures

By Jeremy Hay

Bay City News Foundation

Nurses, housekeepers, X-ray technicians and other health care workers on Wednesday called on their employer, Santa Rosa Memorial Hospital, to provide greater protections against COVID-19. The hospital last month experienced an outbreak of the highly infectious disease.

The workers gathered Wednesday across the street from the hospital near downtown Santa Rosa to make their case.


They said they needed adequate safety equipment such as N95 face masks; immediate testing for employees exposed to COVID-19 or show symptoms of it; and regularly scheduled testing, not just in response to an outbreak.

They also called for all incoming patients to be isolated until they get COVID-19 tests and results; and for thorough contact tracing protocols.



The rally was small – about 25 people – but the outrage was large and pointed.

County Supervisor Shirlee Zane drew on Amos 5:24, from the Old Testament, to criticize

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COVID-19 news from Annals of Internal Medicine

Below please find a summary and link(s) of new coronavirus-related content published today in Annals of Internal Medicine. The summary below is not intended to substitute for the full article as a source of information. A collection of coronavirus-related content is free to the public at http://go.annals.org/coronavirus.

Prediction model uses patient data at admission to determine potential disease trajectory for COVID-19 patients

Older age and obesity independent risk factors for severe disease and death

Data can be used to determine resource allocation and care decisions

Data collected from participants upon hospital admission at a single health care system were used to develop a decision tool called the COVID-19 Inpatient Risk Calculator (CIRC). This prediction model proved accurate at determining potential disease trajectory, or whether a patient’s disease would worsen while being treated in the hospital and at what point in their care that might

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