According to one report, approximately one-third of the recovered COVID-19 patients return to the hospital within five months – and eight to one die.
Telegraph reported that researchers at the University of Leicester, UK, and the Office of National Statistics found that 47,780 people were discharged from the hospital, with 29.4 per cent readmitted within 140 days.
A total of 12.3 percent suffer from the disease.
Reportedly, many people who suffer the long-lasting effects of coronovirus develop heart problems, diabetes, and chronic liver and kidney conditions.
“People are going home, getting long-term effects, coming back and dying. We see that about 30 percent has been read, and that’s a lot of people. The number is so large, ”said study author Kamlesh Khunti.
“The message here is that we really need to prepare for a long COVID. Adherence with these patients and the NHS is a really important task and the NHS is really pushed at the moment, said Khunti, a professor of primary care diabetes and vascular medicine at the University of Leicester, but needs some kind of monitoring .
The study – which Peg described as the largest people discharged from a hospital after being admitted with COVID-19 – found that survivors were about 3½ times more likely to be read and die than survivors, 140 days compared to other patients.
Khunty said researchers were surprised that many had been readmitted with a new diagnosis, adding that it was important to ensure that people were put on protective therapy, including statins and aspirin.
“We don’t know if it’s because COVID has destroyed the beta cells that make insulin and you get type 1 diabetes, or does it cause insulin resistance, and you develop type 2, but we Seeing these amazing new diagnoses of diabetes, ”said.
“We have seen studies where survivors have undergone MRS scans and have heart problems and liver problems,” Peg said. “These people need immediate follow-up and things like aspirin and statins.”
The new study was published on a pre-print server and has not yet been reviewed.