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    Q: In San Jose, can a motorist stopped by law enforcement ask for the officer’s COVID vaccine status? And are law enforcement officers required to wear a mask when interacting with the public? Mike Bayless and many others A: You can ask the officer if they have been vaccinated or if not, if they are being tested twice a week. They are not required to wear masks. Q: I have lived in Los Gatos/Monte Sereno for 30 years and have seen many changes to the striping on Winchester Boulevard between Lark Avenue and Highway 9, but nothing like what was recently completed. Some lanes were eliminated but, more importantly, weird striping patterns that no one can understand have been installed. What in the world is going on there? Jim Rubnitz A: Los Gatos is making big changes on Winchester after completing its recent paving project. They are in the process of adding protected bike lanes along the corridor to make it safer for bicyclists. Go to www.losgatosca.gov/ConnectLG for more information. Unfortunately the weekend storms delayed final work on striping. They...
    (CNN) — Over 175.1 million doses of coronavirus vaccines have been administered in the United States as of April 9, but many people still have questions about when to get the vaccine — particularly if they have had Covid-19 over the past year. Taking the vaccine also becomes more complicated if someone was recently diagnosed with Covid-19 or was diagnosed in between their two doses. READ MORE: Maryland Weather: Severe Thunderstorm Warnings Issued For Parts Of State People need to take several factors into account when getting the vaccine, according to CNN Medical Analyst Dr. Leana Wen. It’s important to monitor your symptoms if you have been diagnosed with Covid-19, said Wen, an emergency physician and visiting professor of health policy and management at the George Washington University Milken Institute School of Public Health. You should make sure you are healthy when receiving the coronavirus vaccine. Also be sure to consult with your own medical provider if you tested positive for Covid-19 or are experiencing symptoms. If I’ve had Covid-19 over the past year, should I get the vaccine? If...
    (CNN)Over 175.1 million doses of coronavirus vaccines have been administered in the United States as of April 9, but many people still have questions about when to get the vaccine -- particularly if they have had Covid-19 over the past year. Taking the vaccine also becomes more complicated if someone was recently diagnosed with Covid-19 or was diagnosed in between their two doses. People need to take several factors into account when getting the vaccine, according to CNN Medical Analyst Dr. Leana Wen. Why young people are not safe from Covid-19 — Dr. Wen explainsIt's important to monitor your symptoms if you have been diagnosed with Covid-19, said Wen, an emergency physician and visiting professor of health policy and management at the George Washington University Milken Institute School of Public Health. You should make sure you are healthy when receiving the coronavirus vaccine.Also be sure to consult with your own medical provider if you tested positive for Covid-19 or are experiencing symptoms. Read MoreIf I've had Covid-19 over the past year, should I get the vaccine?If you are eligible...
    I’ve grown accustomed to conflicting views when it comes to the pandemic. We can gather in the library, but our kids can’t go to school. I can finally get my hair done, but a facial is not allowed. You shouldn’t wear a mask, you have to wear a mask, you really should be wearing two masks. I understand the inconsistency. This virus is so new that all of us — from CDC scientists to supermarket cashiers — are still trying to navigate a steep learning curve. And I like to think that nothing surprises me anymore. But then something comes along that shocks me all over again. Last week, it was the news about how many people locally already carry antibodies to the virus. According to some estimates, as reported in The Times and elsewhere, as many as half of Los Angeles County’s 10 million people have already been infected. And that’s even though tests for COVID-19 have confirmed fewer than 1.2 million local infections. The prospect of that many millions of uncounted infections seemed mind-boggling to me. How could...
    Masks even in the graffiti on the streets in Spain (Photo: GABRIEL BOUYS / . via .)) More than a year later, the coronavirus continues to be the basic topic in conversations, plans and scientific studies. The pandemic continues to generate new avenues of research to better understand its symptoms and effects. Even those long-term once the infection has passed. A work published in the magazine JAMA Network It has shown which are the symptoms that remain in the body months after having tested positive. If the most common of the infection while it is active are cough, fever or even loss of taste and smell, what it produces time later is different, both in symptomatic patients and in those who had it with hardly any affectations. Mental confusion, one of the most common The study reveals that the most resistant effect on the body of a former infected person is fatigue. About 30% of the patients treated in the University of Washington experiment noticed it up to nine months after testing negative, a percentage that increases in the elderly....
    One year after the SARS-CoV-2 pandemic was declared worldwide, there is still much to learn about the virus that causes Covid-19, especially as it relates to its long-term effects and symptoms that may persist. Recent research published in the journal JAMA Network Open has tried to shed more light on what is known as Long, persistent Covid or postcovid syndrome. The World Health Organization (WHO) also expressed itself about it in its day: “In some people, some symptoms may persist or reappear for weeks or months after the initial recovery. This can also happen to people with a mild illness“, said this organization in a document last December, according to CNN. These are the symptoms or signs which, according to the recent study, could be indicators that the disease has already passed. The fatigue It is one of the most common that reveal the coronavirus infection, but also one of the most persistent after having overcome it, says this research. More than 30% of the people who participated in this study, developed by researchers at the University of...
    Armed capitol rallies "will continue" as planned, Boogaloo group member says Harris set to resign from US Senate so she can preside over it These $19k SUVs Will Make You Trade in Your Car Ad Microsoft Full screen 1/5 SLIDES © Provided by Best Life If You've Had COVID, You Could Now Have This in Your Blood As experts have warned, getting COVID once doesn't mean you can't get it again. Though roughly 75 percent of recovered patients produce an antibody response which could offer some protection in the months following an infection, researchers still don't know exactly how long this protection lasts, or its exact level of efficacy. However, in November of 2020, the FDA approved new antibody tests which made it easier for researchers to determine the type of antibody in a recovered patient's blood. It became apparent that in very rare cases, certain patients naturally produced a protective response that renders those individuals all but immune. These patients, through some stroke of genetic...
    NEW YORK (CBSNewYork) – As we’ve been reporting, the administering of the COVID vaccine is picking up speed as more people in our area are now eligible to get it. With the accelerated rollout come many questions. CBS2’s Dr. Max Gomez has the answers. Our first question is from Susan, who asks: “What if you had COVID and didn’t know it and now you have antibodies? Should I still get the vaccine and is it safe?“ If you had a mild or asymptomatic COVID case, then you will likely have developed antibodies to the coronavirus. That should protect you for a while, experts say. Don’t count on more than 90 days, though. So you don’t need a shot right away, but you still need one. COVID VACCINE New York State book online here or call 1-833-NYS-4-VAX New York City book online here or call 877-VAX-4NYC Nassau County more info here Suffolk County more info here Westchester County more info here New Jersey book online here Connecticut book online here The CDC says it is safe to get a vaccine if you have antibodies, so an antibody test, or...
    Inside a massive transformation at powerhouse Wall Street bank Goldman Sachs IIHS: Rear Automated Emergency Braking Is Standout Safety Feature These $19k SUVs Will Make You Trade in Your Car Ad Microsoft Full screen 1/5 SLIDES © Provided by Best Life If You Feel Tired After This, You May Have Had COVID With the stresses and strains of daily life during a pandemic, a little exhaustion is considered par for the course. But experts caution that some forms of new exhaustion could indicate a much deeper problem. In particular, one new study suggests that if you feel unusually tired after exerting yourself mentally or physically, it could actually be a sign that you've got what some experts call "long COVID," an extended case in which symptoms can persist for months, even after the virus is no longer transmissible. Read on to learn more, and for additional information on the signs you've had COVID, check out If You Have This Subtle Symptom, You Might Have Already Had COVID....
    How to put your family on a budget for the new year Porsches Dakar-Winning Rally 959 Was One of the Most Advanced and Absurd Race Cars Incredible Blanket Puts Humans In A Deep Sleep, Melting Stress & Anxiety Away Ad Microsoft Full screen 1/5 SLIDES © Provided by Best Life If You Have This Subtle Symptom, You Might Have Already Had COVID COVID can come with a myriad of symptoms or none at all. And if you were asymptomatic or had minimal symptoms, it's possible that you had the virus without even realizing it. But even without exhibiting symptoms, COVID can affect your body long after you're contagious. And if you've felt abnormally tired lately, you may have already had COVID. It's easy to assume your tiredness is a result of poor sleep, a busy schedule, or early nightfall. However, with COVID in the mix, you should consider the possibility that your fatigue is related to the virus. Here are the signs your fatigue could mean...
    15 Cities With the Most Adult Children Living at Home America’s Most Stolen New Cars Do you know these lucrative Social Security secrets? Ad Microsoft Incredible Blanket Puts Humans In A Deep Sleep, Melting Stress Away Ad Microsoft Full screen 1/11 SLIDES © Provided by Best Life If You Can't Do This, You May Have Had COVID, New Study Finds One of the scariest new developments in the coronavirus pandemic is learning that some patients are still struggling with symptoms months after their initial diagnosis. More and more studies are being done on those suffering from "long COVID"—also known as "long-haul COVID"—where complications from the virus can persist long after the patient has gotten sick. In fact, one recent report found that there's a good chance you could be struggling to catch your breath months after a COVID infection. Read on to find out more about the recent findings, and for other...
    There have been around 2.5 million cases of the novel coronavirus (COVID-19) in the United States since the pandemic began in mid-March. But the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) is now saying that it's possible that just 10 percent of people infected with the virus are included in that number because most cases went undiagnosed. Dr. Robert Redfield, the CDC's director, said in a media briefing that a "good estimate" is 10-to-1 for those infected with COVID to those testing positive. That means the number of people who have or had COVID in the United States is about 25 million, or about 13 percent of the nation's population of nearly 330 million. Related story - COVID-19: Three New Symptoms, Including Runny Nose, Added By CDC "Now that serology tests are available, which test for antibodies," Redfield said, "the estimates we have right now show about 10 times more people have antibodies in the jurisdictions tested than had documented infections." New CDC data shows a greater number of Americans under the age of 45 are now testing positive, and many of them...
    A record-high number of new COVID-19 cases were reported in the United States on Thursday, driven by spikes in Southern and Western states. The surges are steep and scary, and may be even harder to beat back than the first upswing. The same problems that plagued New York City in March and April (limited access to testing, long turnaround times for results, and mixed messaging from officials) are cropping up in states like Arizona. They’re now canceling elective medical procedures and asking people to stay home. It’s a familiar pattern, one that played out in Italy and along the coasts of the US. This Again and again and again in this pandemic we have neglected (or rather refused) to learn from the experience of others. It really does my head in. https://t.co/u5zRjXbLCT — Kai Kupferschmidt (@kakape) June 26, 2020 Those lessons didn’t sink in. Cases are rising in communities that, until now, had the virus under control. That made it harder for people to internalize the full risks of an outbreak, which are now emerging in those areas....
    Coronavirus antibody tests are only known to be accurate between three and four weeks after someone has had Covid-19, a scientific review has found. They may also not work on people who have only had a mild illness, but researchers can't be sure because almost all studies have been done on people who were so badly ill that they were in hospital.  One scientist commenting on the study said it showed no currently-available antibody tests are good enough to be used outside of hospitals.  The 300-page independent scientific review, led by the Cochrane institute and the University of Birmingham, analysed at least 54 studies of antibody tests carried out on 16,000 blood samples. The tests examine people's blood to look for antibodies - substances made by the immune system - that indicate whether they have had Covid-19 in the past. In the UK the tests, which Boris Johnson once promised people would be able to take at home, are only available in hospitals or as part of government surveys. The accuracy of them is a huge sticking point - they...
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