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Who has the virus?? Tell us when you get it.

covid to hell with goodhell Paul Stanley babycat fridge Earl loves death metal And black metal

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#41 treeduck

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Posted 17 March 2020 - 01:42 PM

View Posttangy, on 17 March 2020 - 01:32 PM, said:

View Posttreeduck, on 17 March 2020 - 01:04 PM, said:

View Posttangy, on 17 March 2020 - 12:54 PM, said:

bad karma to jokingly speculate about this. i hope no one here gets it

hope for the best prepare for the worst.
So you're saying...what exactly?

wash your hands like you just cut some habanero peppers and now have to piss.......
Like the whole thing is now my fault all of a sudden instead of some scientists in China, just because I started this thread... :lol:

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#42 Syrinx

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Posted 17 March 2020 - 02:06 PM

I understand the scepticism because of the over-reaction that many people have had, but to dismiss this as nothing is ridiculous.  The USA is way behind other countries in reacting.  It is not just in China that it is BAD.  Many western countries are seriously hit right now.  Also the mortality rate is higher than the flu - that is a fact.  1% is wrong.  It is spreading very quickly and it is exactly the attitude that this is nothing that is speeding it up.  We are facing serious business shut downs in Canada right now.  I am sending everyone home that can work from home.  The implications are far reaching.  I hope that no one here gets it.  Most likely you will come through it ok with nor real issues, but for certain segements of the population, it is VERY serious.  That is why it is important that everyone observes the proper practices that are being put out there.  It may not be an issue for you but you may give it to someone who could die as a result.  Everyone is entitled to their opinion and I was a sceptic at first, but it is irresponsible to say this is nothing.

#43 bluefox4000

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Posted 17 March 2020 - 02:22 PM

View PostSyrinx, on 17 March 2020 - 02:06 PM, said:

I understand the scepticism because of the over-reaction that many people have had, but to dismiss this as nothing is ridiculous.  The USA is way behind other countries in reacting.  It is not just in China that it is BAD.  Many western countries are seriously hit right now.  Also the mortality rate is higher than the flu - that is a fact.  1% is wrong.  It is spreading very quickly and it is exactly the attitude that this is nothing that is speeding it up.  We are facing serious business shut downs in Canada right now.  I am sending everyone home that can work from home.  The implications are far reaching.  I hope that no one here gets it.  Most likely you will come through it ok with nor real issues, but for certain segements of the population, it is VERY serious.  That is why it is important that everyone observes the proper practices that are being put out there.  It may not be an issue for you but you may give it to someone who could die as a result.  Everyone is entitled to their opinion and I was a sceptic at first, but it is irresponsible to say this is nothing.

our reaction is embarrasing really.

Mick

#44 TexMike

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Posted 17 March 2020 - 02:32 PM

I keep thinking back to the days of no internet (and when out-of-town phone calls cost a fortune) to imagine how much worse this type of shut-in COULD be!  At least we can all still easily communicate.  :)

#45 jamie

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Posted 17 March 2020 - 02:42 PM

i was touching my face and nose piercings like an idiot up until about 4 or 5 days ago, ive also been in public outside of work because i needed stuff at the store. and ive been feeling crappy (swollen lymph nodes in my neck and chin, tight chest, low fever, shortness of breath, severe headaches) but i haven't been feeling super ill. whatever i have, i hope it blows over with the help of antibiotics. i went to urgent care the other day because i was showing some signs of strep but thankfully i tested negative, although the doctor there made me feel like i was being paranoid and wasting my time :boo hiss:

#46 TexMike

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Posted 17 March 2020 - 02:44 PM

View Postblueschica, on 16 March 2020 - 11:55 PM, said:

The US hospital system runs close to capacity at any given time and doesn't have enough ICU units or even ventilators if every region/state would get sick all at once like happened in the Seattle area.  If the health system can gain a little time to figure out best responses and have it spread more slowly it is not such an overload for hospitals is what they are saying here.

This is the thing to remember amidst all this madness.  We still have to have room in our hospitals for the victims of automobile accidents, gunshots, heart attacks, strokes, infections and other viruses that will not politely pause while we wait for coronavirus to pass.  I just wonder though how will we know when we've made enough progress to start normal life again and will this type of overreaction (whether it truly is one or not) become the new normal when the next mystery plague comes down the pike (scary thought).

#47 Tinwoodsman

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Posted 17 March 2020 - 02:44 PM

It looks like Canada is going to grind to a halt for the next 4-6 weeks. The financial losses and hardship will be staggering even if the death toll is relatively low. We were already in a recession phase.

#48 blueschica

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Posted 17 March 2020 - 03:24 PM

View Postedhunter, on 17 March 2020 - 12:48 PM, said:

View Postblueschica, on 17 March 2020 - 12:41 PM, said:

View Postedhunter, on 17 March 2020 - 12:16 PM, said:

I have a coworker under quarantine because he had a temp of 98.7. Dumbass. Awaiting his test result today. He's been out a week.

Dumbass for getting exposed, or for doing the right thing and self quarantining?  My dad is 90 with several health problems.  I don't want anybody running a fever near him.

In Pennsylvania they are still reserving tests for those with fever of 100 or higher, or who have traveled to Iran, China or Italy.  I'm glad your co worker could get a test and get an answer, anyway.

Dumb a** because 98.7 is well within the average fluctuation of body temperature over the course of a day

I'm sorry, Ed, I was reading the temp as 99.7 for some reason. :banghead:   That IS a dumb move, 98.7 is a normal temperature!  My daughter's runs 98.8 as normal.

Edited by blueschica, 17 March 2020 - 04:52 PM.


#49 treeduck

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Posted 17 March 2020 - 04:57 PM

Apparently people with Type A blood are 63% more likely to be infected or die from COVID-19 than people with Type O, according to a study of 2000 patients with the virus in a hospital in Hubei, China.

Quote

People with Type A blood are MORE likely to catch coronavirus than those with Type O, study claims

Scientists studied the breakdown of coronavirus patients by their blood type  
Found the normal distribution of blood types altered in infected populations  
People with type A blood were significantly more likely to contract virus  
In the general population Type O blood (34%) is more common than A (32%)
But in the infected this was reversed with Type O just 26% while Type A was 38%
Coronavirus symptoms: what are they and should you see a doctor?

A person's blood type may make them more susceptible to catching the novel coronavirus spreading around the world, a new study claims.

The research states an individual with type A blood is significantly more likely to catch the virus than someone with type O blood.

It also appears people with type A blood are more likely to die from COVID-19.

More than one in four (41 per cent) of the coronavirus deaths in the study were people with type A blood. In the normal and uninfected population, just 34 per cent of people have type A blood.

People with type O blood made up a quarter (25 per cent) of deaths in the research. Normally, type O people make up 32 per cent of people in Wuhan.

The controversial correlation has yet to be scrutinised by other academics in peer review and the researchers are unable to explain why infection varies by blood type.

Researchers in China assessed 2,173 people who had been diagnosed with the coronavirus, including 206 people who died after contracting the virus, from three hospitals in Hubei.

Academics compared the data of the infected Wuhan patients with 3,694 non-infected people in the same region.

Of the 206 patients in the study who died, 85 had type A blood, equivalent to 41 per cent of all deaths.

In the healthy Wuhan population, a city of 11 million people, 34 per cent of people are type A.

In the study cohort, 52 of the people who died were type O, making up a quarter of all deaths. Under normal conditions just 32 per cent of people are type O.

The figures for all infections, not just deaths, are 26 per cent and 38 per cent for type O and type A, respectively.  

The researchers point out that a larger study group would make the figures more reliable.

The coronavirus pandemic has infected almost 200,000 people and killed more than 7,800 worldwide. More than 3,000 deaths were in China, the disease's ground-zero.  

The researchers write: 'Blood group O was associated with a lower risk of death compared with non-O groups.

'To the contrary, blood group A was associated with a higher risk of death compared with non-A groups.'

The researchers believe this correlation may reveal type O people are less susceptible to the SARS-COV-2 virus.

'People of blood group A might need particularly strengthened personal protection to reduce the chance of infection,' wrote the researchers in their paper, which has not yet been peer-reviewed but has been published online on medrxiv.

'Sars-CoV-2-infected patients with blood group A might need to receive more vigilant surveillance and aggressive treatment. '

The researchers add: 'It might be helpful to introduce ABO blood typing in both patients and medical personnel as a routine part of the management of Sars-CoV-2 and other coronavirus infections, to help define the management options and assess risk exposure levels of people'.



#50 TexMike

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Posted 17 March 2020 - 05:05 PM

Just read that Andrew Watt tested positive for covid-19.  He's only 29 and had to get emergency treatment.  Recently produced Ozzy's "Ordinary Man" and was reportedly working with him on a follow-up.  :(

Edited by TexMike, 17 March 2020 - 05:06 PM.


#51 treeduck

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Posted 17 March 2020 - 05:06 PM

View PostTexMike, on 17 March 2020 - 05:05 PM, said:

Just read that Andrew Watt tested positive for covid-19.  He's only 29 and had to get emergency treatment.  Recently produced Ozzy's "Ordinary Man" and was reportedly working with him on a follow-up.  :(
Ozzy better stay indoors.

#52 Mara

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Posted 17 March 2020 - 06:56 PM

View Posttreeduck, on 17 March 2020 - 05:06 PM, said:

View PostTexMike, on 17 March 2020 - 05:05 PM, said:

Just read that Andrew Watt tested positive for covid-19.  He's only 29 and had to get emergency treatment.  Recently produced Ozzy's "Ordinary Man" and was reportedly working with him on a follow-up.  :(
Ozzy better stay indoors.

Yeah, I'd guess Ozzy's immune system, not to mention his liver and kidneys, is pretty well punch drunk by now.

#53 JohnnyBlaze

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Posted 17 March 2020 - 07:06 PM

View Posttreeduck, on 17 March 2020 - 04:57 PM, said:

Apparently people with Type A blood are 63% more likely to be infected or die from COVID-19 than people with Type O, according to a study of 2000 patients with the virus in a hospital in Hubei, China.

Quote

People with Type A blood are MORE likely to catch coronavirus than those with Type O, study claims

Scientists studied the breakdown of coronavirus patients by their blood type  
Found the normal distribution of blood types altered in infected populations  
People with type A blood were significantly more likely to contract virus  
In the general population Type O blood (34%) is more common than A (32%)
But in the infected this was reversed with Type O just 26% while Type A was 38%
Coronavirus symptoms: what are they and should you see a doctor?

A person's blood type may make them more susceptible to catching the novel coronavirus spreading around the world, a new study claims.

The research states an individual with type A blood is significantly more likely to catch the virus than someone with type O blood.

It also appears people with type A blood are more likely to die from COVID-19.

More than one in four (41 per cent) of the coronavirus deaths in the study were people with type A blood. In the normal and uninfected population, just 34 per cent of people have type A blood.

People with type O blood made up a quarter (25 per cent) of deaths in the research. Normally, type O people make up 32 per cent of people in Wuhan.

The controversial correlation has yet to be scrutinised by other academics in peer review and the researchers are unable to explain why infection varies by blood type.

Researchers in China assessed 2,173 people who had been diagnosed with the coronavirus, including 206 people who died after contracting the virus, from three hospitals in Hubei.

Academics compared the data of the infected Wuhan patients with 3,694 non-infected people in the same region.

Of the 206 patients in the study who died, 85 had type A blood, equivalent to 41 per cent of all deaths.

In the healthy Wuhan population, a city of 11 million people, 34 per cent of people are type A.

In the study cohort, 52 of the people who died were type O, making up a quarter of all deaths. Under normal conditions just 32 per cent of people are type O.

The figures for all infections, not just deaths, are 26 per cent and 38 per cent for type O and type A, respectively.  

The researchers point out that a larger study group would make the figures more reliable.

The coronavirus pandemic has infected almost 200,000 people and killed more than 7,800 worldwide. More than 3,000 deaths were in China, the disease's ground-zero.  

The researchers write: 'Blood group O was associated with a lower risk of death compared with non-O groups.

'To the contrary, blood group A was associated with a higher risk of death compared with non-A groups.'

The researchers believe this correlation may reveal type O people are less susceptible to the SARS-COV-2 virus.

'People of blood group A might need particularly strengthened personal protection to reduce the chance of infection,' wrote the researchers in their paper, which has not yet been peer-reviewed but has been published online on medrxiv.

'Sars-CoV-2-infected patients with blood group A might need to receive more vigilant surveillance and aggressive treatment. '

The researchers add: 'It might be helpful to introduce ABO blood typing in both patients and medical personnel as a routine part of the management of Sars-CoV-2 and other coronavirus infections, to help define the management options and assess risk exposure levels of people'.


Then I’ve got another ‘check’ on the Those At Risk list:
1) Type A blood
2) used to have asthma
3) cancer survivor
4) used to smoke (though the last time was in 2011 there’s no denying I was a daily smoker for nearly 10 years)

Up to last Thursday I was going to work via train...and trains here still have plenty of commuters. Since Friday I’ve actually been sick (no fever or temperature) and at home. I’m mostly ok now but will see the doc again tomorrow and will likely return to work on Monday.

#54 TexMike

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Posted 17 March 2020 - 07:25 PM

View Posttreeduck, on 17 March 2020 - 05:06 PM, said:

View PostTexMike, on 17 March 2020 - 05:05 PM, said:

Just read that Andrew Watt tested positive for covid-19.  He's only 29 and had to get emergency treatment.  Recently produced Ozzy's "Ordinary Man" and was reportedly working with him on a follow-up.  :(
Ozzy better stay indoors.

Since they've survived everything else, maybe Ozzy and Keith Richards have immunity and we should all get some of their blood.

#55 JohnnyBlaze

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Posted 17 March 2020 - 07:29 PM

View PostTexMike, on 17 March 2020 - 07:25 PM, said:

View Posttreeduck, on 17 March 2020 - 05:06 PM, said:

View PostTexMike, on 17 March 2020 - 05:05 PM, said:

Just read that Andrew Watt tested positive for covid-19.  He's only 29 and had to get emergency treatment.  Recently produced Ozzy's "Ordinary Man" and was reportedly working with him on a follow-up.  :(
Ozzy better stay indoors.

Since they've survived everything else, maybe Ozzy and Keith Richards have immunity and we should all get some of their blood.

f**k that. That’d be like taking a jug of water from the Mekong Delta and chugging the entire container

#56 Principled Man

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Posted 17 March 2020 - 07:29 PM

View PostTexMike, on 17 March 2020 - 07:25 PM, said:

View Posttreeduck, on 17 March 2020 - 05:06 PM, said:

View PostTexMike, on 17 March 2020 - 05:05 PM, said:

Just read that Andrew Watt tested positive for covid-19.  He's only 29 and had to get emergency treatment.  Recently produced Ozzy's "Ordinary Man" and was reportedly working with him on a follow-up.  :(
Ozzy better stay indoors.

Since they've survived everything else, maybe Ozzy and Keith Richards have immunity and we should all get some of their blood.

Long ago, Keith Richards claimed that he never got sick while he was doing heroin.  "I owe it all to the poppy", he said.

#57 Narps

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Posted 17 March 2020 - 07:30 PM

View Postgrep, on 17 March 2020 - 09:12 AM, said:

View PostNarps, on 17 March 2020 - 08:49 AM, said:

View Postgrep, on 17 March 2020 - 08:36 AM, said:

View PostNarps, on 17 March 2020 - 08:19 AM, said:

View PostEntre_Perpetuo, on 16 March 2020 - 11:24 PM, said:

View PostJ2112YYZ, on 16 March 2020 - 11:03 PM, said:

View Postblueschica, on 16 March 2020 - 10:42 PM, said:

If it's in US, we won't know . . . still very little testing!

There's over 4000 confirmed cases in 49 states. It's definitely here and certainly should be a concern but it's not time for a full on panic yet. They're taking the proper measures I believe in the limitations they've made in my state when it comes to big get togethers. It's gonna be different for a while but we'll get back to some normalcy soon enough.

I think people are overreacting over here actually. At least it doesn't make total sense why everything's shutting down indefinitely for this one, but Swine Flu and Bird Flu and Sars and Ebola and ever other major health scare of the past 20 years didn't have half this effect. But oh well, people overreacting is probably what will keep the US from winding up like China in this mess...
Overreacting is putting it mildly...

That's the mindset that will get people killed.   The time to react is a month ago. We should have been hunkering down then. If we all did, then this thing would have had a fair chance of dying out by now.  Instead we are at least one order of magnitude worse off (amount of spread) than we were.  It will keep spreading unchecked unless we limit humans contact with each other.

I cannot conceive of people's inability to understand these simple concepts.

Let's come back to this post in a month.  We'll see who's right.
I have played incredibly close attention to our media for the past 5 years. Enjoy the hype...

2 days ago Italy was registering 1 death every 4 minutes from COVID19. Stop and think about that peeps. That's not hype.


The thing is about to hit critical mass in the US. See you in a month. I hope.

We can discuss numbers and exponential growth then.
As long as it's in context I'll be happy to...

#58 treeduck

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Posted 17 March 2020 - 07:39 PM

View PostJohnnyBlaze, on 17 March 2020 - 07:06 PM, said:

View Posttreeduck, on 17 March 2020 - 04:57 PM, said:

Apparently people with Type A blood are 63% more likely to be infected or die from COVID-19 than people with Type O, according to a study of 2000 patients with the virus in a hospital in Hubei, China.

Quote

People with Type A blood are MORE likely to catch coronavirus than those with Type O, study claims

Scientists studied the breakdown of coronavirus patients by their blood type  
Found the normal distribution of blood types altered in infected populations  
People with type A blood were significantly more likely to contract virus  
In the general population Type O blood (34%) is more common than A (32%)
But in the infected this was reversed with Type O just 26% while Type A was 38%
Coronavirus symptoms: what are they and should you see a doctor?

A person's blood type may make them more susceptible to catching the novel coronavirus spreading around the world, a new study claims.

The research states an individual with type A blood is significantly more likely to catch the virus than someone with type O blood.

It also appears people with type A blood are more likely to die from COVID-19.

More than one in four (41 per cent) of the coronavirus deaths in the study were people with type A blood. In the normal and uninfected population, just 34 per cent of people have type A blood.

People with type O blood made up a quarter (25 per cent) of deaths in the research. Normally, type O people make up 32 per cent of people in Wuhan.

The controversial correlation has yet to be scrutinised by other academics in peer review and the researchers are unable to explain why infection varies by blood type.

Researchers in China assessed 2,173 people who had been diagnosed with the coronavirus, including 206 people who died after contracting the virus, from three hospitals in Hubei.

Academics compared the data of the infected Wuhan patients with 3,694 non-infected people in the same region.

Of the 206 patients in the study who died, 85 had type A blood, equivalent to 41 per cent of all deaths.

In the healthy Wuhan population, a city of 11 million people, 34 per cent of people are type A.

In the study cohort, 52 of the people who died were type O, making up a quarter of all deaths. Under normal conditions just 32 per cent of people are type O.

The figures for all infections, not just deaths, are 26 per cent and 38 per cent for type O and type A, respectively.  

The researchers point out that a larger study group would make the figures more reliable.

The coronavirus pandemic has infected almost 200,000 people and killed more than 7,800 worldwide. More than 3,000 deaths were in China, the disease's ground-zero.  

The researchers write: 'Blood group O was associated with a lower risk of death compared with non-O groups.

'To the contrary, blood group A was associated with a higher risk of death compared with non-A groups.'

The researchers believe this correlation may reveal type O people are less susceptible to the SARS-COV-2 virus.

'People of blood group A might need particularly strengthened personal protection to reduce the chance of infection,' wrote the researchers in their paper, which has not yet been peer-reviewed but has been published online on medrxiv.

'Sars-CoV-2-infected patients with blood group A might need to receive more vigilant surveillance and aggressive treatment. '

The researchers add: 'It might be helpful to introduce ABO blood typing in both patients and medical personnel as a routine part of the management of Sars-CoV-2 and other coronavirus infections, to help define the management options and assess risk exposure levels of people'.


Then I’ve got another ‘check’ on the Those At Risk list:
1) Type A blood
2) used to have asthma
3) cancer survivor
4) used to smoke (though the last time was in 2011 there’s no denying I was a daily smoker for nearly 10 years)

Up to last Thursday I was going to work via train...and trains here still have plenty of commuters. Since Friday I’ve actually been sick (no fever or temperature) and at home. I’m mostly ok now but will see the doc again tomorrow and will likely return to work on Monday.
For me it's:

1) O Blood
2) No asthma
3) No cancer
4) No smoking

Which means I'll get it next week and be gone by June!

#59 treeduck

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Posted 17 March 2020 - 07:40 PM

View PostMara, on 17 March 2020 - 06:56 PM, said:

View Posttreeduck, on 17 March 2020 - 05:06 PM, said:

View PostTexMike, on 17 March 2020 - 05:05 PM, said:

Just read that Andrew Watt tested positive for covid-19.  He's only 29 and had to get emergency treatment.  Recently produced Ozzy's "Ordinary Man" and was reportedly working with him on a follow-up.  :(
Ozzy better stay indoors.

Yeah, I'd guess Ozzy's immune system, not to mention his liver and kidneys, is pretty well punch drunk by now.
Also he's had a string of illnesses and injuries over the past year or so.

#60 J2112YYZ

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Posted 17 March 2020 - 07:49 PM

View PostTexMike, on 17 March 2020 - 02:32 PM, said:

I keep thinking back to the days of no internet (and when out-of-town phone calls cost a fortune) to imagine how much worse this type of shut-in COULD be!  At least we can all still easily communicate.  :)

I think us still being able to communicate like this is what will help get us through. We're still in contact with people in some way. So maybe the need to get out for a lot of people won't be so bad as long as we are able to text and facetime with our loved ones.

I still have to go into work though. My job requires doing things on site that can't be done at home. Fortunately, I only live two and a half miles away. So, I just hop in my truck and I'm there in no time. If work, home and the grocery store is all I can do for the next month or two it might get a little boring but given the circumstances I can easily accept it.





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