“Recent evidence suggests that children have a similar or higher viral load in their nasopharynx than adults and that children in guidance states can spread the virus effectively in home and camp settings.”
The CDC states that the transmission of the virus between babies and toddlers may be due to a short stay in the spring and early summer.
Black and Latino populations compete hard in hotspots
“These findings illustrate the heterogeneous occurrence of Kovid-19 among communities of color, as revealed by other studies, and suggest that a higher percentage of cases in hotspot counties are among individuals of color.”
“[It] The Commissioner of Health at the Milwaukee Health Department, Zeenat Kovalik, said it helped us change our strategy so that we could add additional testing sites, just to help our communities of color prevent exposure to Kovid-19 .
Kowalik said the data stopped the conversation if officials did not find that more people of color had been affected by the virus.
Doctors warn of permanent heart complications
The American Heart Association said that with new evidence and data on the virus emerging almost weekly, health officials now have another warning: the risk of death from coronovirus-related heart damage is far greater.
The association said on Friday that inflammation and heart injury of the vascular system contribute to inflammation and 40% deaths in 20% to 30% of hospitalized coronovirus patients.
Association President Dr. Michel Elkind said cardiac complications of Kovid-19 can be “devastating” and lingering after recovery.
The AHA said that research indicates that coronaviruses can lead to heart attacks, acute coronary syndrome, stroke, blood pressure abnormalities, clotting issues, inflammation of the heart muscle and fatal heartbeat irregularities.
This is a statement indicated for a long time by coronovirus patients across the country, whose bodies were attacked in different ways by coronoviruses.
There is a significant need for more research, Elkind said.
“We certainly don’t have enough information available that people want and need definitive answers.”
CNN’s Andrea Kane, Aditi Sangal, Lauren Mascarenhas and Naomi Thomas contributed to this report.