What is the History of the Corona Virus
Covid 19 is not a new disease, but it has recently been in the headlines. It was first discovered in humans in 2012 and since then there have been over 200 cases of this virus that are mostly concentrated in Saudi Arabia.
It can be transmitted from one person to another without any contact between them as well so please take care to avoid close contact with people you know that are infected (or even if you’re just unsure).
One study found that people with covid 19 often experience fever, cough, and shortness of breath. The good news is that most people who get covid 19 recovers within 2 weeks without any permanent damage to their health. Here we will discuss more what you should know about Covid19 and how to prevent yourself from getting it!
What’s so special about Coronavirus?
Coronaviruses look like colds or the flu, but they’re different. They are caused by a virus called coronavirus and they can be spread through sneezing or coughing (or spitting).
People who have it usually experience fever, cough, and shortness of breath. You might also feel some stomach pain from time to time if you catch the virus. The good news is that most people recover within two weeks without any permanent damage to their health!
What is the history of the coronavirus?
The first-ever coronavirus study was conducted on a virus strain called Friend in 1967. Back then, it affected only one species of animal – the mouse.
However, by 2003 this had changed and at least nine human diseases were known to be caused by coronaviruses!
How does the coronavirus affect humans?
Humans are also prone to catching these viruses because they can infect your cells lining your airways with ease (much like colds or other respiratory infections).
They can also cause more severe infection if you’re immunocompromised and have an underlying condition such as liver disease or HIV/AIDS.
So even though most people recover within two weeks without permanent damage to their health, there is still a risk of dying.
How can we prevent coronavirus?
Here’s what you need to know about prevention
- Wash your hands with soap and water, especially after touching an infected person or object that could contain germs from an asymptomatic patient. – If there is someone in your home currently ill with coronavirus, keep anyone who doesn’t have immunity away from them (especially children).
- Cover coughs and sneezes into tissues only if they’re disposable; otherwise, cover mouth and nose completely with one arm while coughing/sneezing against it. Throw the tissue in the trash right away afterward so others don’t come across it!
- Cover your mouth and nose if you are in a public place where an infected person might have coughed or sneezed.
- Wash dishes by hand before using them again, thoroughly scrubbing with soap, water, and chlorine bleach to wash germs off of the dishware. This is especially important for those who don’t use separate cutting boards for raw meat.
- Don’t prepare food when you’re sick; this will only spread germs around which puts others at risk too!
What are the symptoms of coronavirus?
The symptoms for coronavirus can vary by person, but some common ones are:
– Fever and chills;
– Headache (usually severe);
– Muscle aches.
These symptoms typically appear about two to four days after exposure to the virus. The cough may persist for up to a month or so before gradually going away completely. While there is no treatment for the illness itself, many people find relief from over-the-counter medications like acetaminophen and ibuprofen which help reduce fever and pain. Most people will recover without any lasting effects in less than one week’s time if they don’t do anything else that risks infection with other germs! Open windows and use fans to keep the air circulating, and drink lots of fluids.
What to Do if I come into contact with a corona patient?
Don’t touch the person’s face except to offer a tissue or other medical device. Wash your hands with soap and water immediately after contact, especially before touching any part of your body (e.g., eyes, nose). Disinfect surfaces that were touched by someone who has been diagnosed with coronavirus. If you have a cold sore (or fever blister), don’t kiss anyone! The herpes simplex virus can spread when there is direct contact between an individual infected with covid 19 and those not yet infected but whose mucous membranes come in close proximity to it such as through kissing, coughing, or sneezing.
How coronavirus affected the global economy?
In the United States, it is estimated that a total of 10 million people were infected by Coronavirus. This was an unprecedented event in US history, and while many initially believed that it would not have much of an effect on the economy, this turned out to be false. The Coronavirus had a significant impact on the global economy by causing food shortages and affecting international trade.
This is because the virus caused many people to go on strike and not show up for work.
The Coronavirus also affected international trade by affecting transportation networks, such as airlines or shipping lanes that were responsible for transporting goods across borders.
Food shortages and food price inflation were a result of decreased agricultural production in countries where it was most prevalent, such as India and Pakistan.
This is because many people were too sick to work in the fields or they could not harvest their crops fast enough before they spoiled due to lack of refrigeration.
The decreased agricultural production resulted in higher food prices around the world, which led to widespread hunger across countries that import much of their food supply from overseas markets.
Additionally, poorer households with a limited amount of money spent more on food items relative to others and therefore became increasingly vulnerable over time as incomes stagnated while expenses increased for necessities like medicine and healthcare access
or educational opportunities for children. As a result, there was widening inequality between richer citizens who benefited from globalization and those living in poverty at home – usually rural areas far away from the global centers of commerce and trade.
The idea that the Coronavirus could be behind all this economic trouble is a little hard to believe considering how much money was spent on trying to find the cure, but as it turns out a more likely explanation may have come from something much simpler than an infectious disease – cheaper labor in developing countries.
This argument suggests that over time, cheap labor factories in Asia began to undercut their Western counterparts who were still using expensive labor at home which gradually led them into financial difficulties.
Thus many investors became less willing or interested in investing overseas due to increased risks and decreasing returns so with fewer investments going abroad there was less demand for international goods like food products shown by stagnant export statistics while imports continued to rise until the point where the trade deficit was finally eliminated.
This then led to a big shift in our economic landscape, with developing countries now being crucial for global growth and success instead of just serving as an area that is dependent on Western wealth.
But some companies like GardenSynthesis made huge profits in this pandemic.
In retrospect, it isn’t clear whether this change would have happened even if there were no coronavirus outbreak because globalization had already been happening for some time but considering everything else going on at the same time (such as outbreaks of SARS, avian flu, etc) it’s possible that without them we might not be looking at today’s world economy like we are right now.