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Started by Tank, March 10, 2020, 07:43:23 AM
Quote from: Dark Lightning on September 13, 2021, 09:58:44 PMAh, OK. Somehow I got that they hadn't been vaccinated. It must be a huge relief to know that they are vaccinated.
Quote from: billy rubin on September 14, 2021, 01:43:05 AMlast week i hsd a preload of wood pellets to go 650 miles to iowa. then they called and said take it back, shut down for covid.today-seven days later-- i am under those same wood pellets going back to iowa.hopefully they are all out of quarantine
Quote from: Tank on September 14, 2021, 07:53:53 AMQuote from: billy rubin on September 14, 2021, 01:43:05 AMlast week i hsd a preload of wood pellets to go 650 miles to iowa. then they called and said take it back, shut down for covid.today-seven days later-- i am under those same wood pellets going back to iowa.hopefully they are all out of quarantineWood pellets = fuel?
Quote from: hermes2015 on January 26, 2022, 07:40:18 AMI had my Pfizer booster shot an hour ago and feeling nothing so far.
Quote from: Anne D. on September 18, 2021, 06:13:08 AMPeople keep using that quote. I don't think it means what they think it means : )
QuoteMany people who have had COVID report feelings of "brain fog", fatigue and problems with concentration and memory long after their initial symptoms resolve. These problems, collectively referred to as "long COVID", may last for months even after mild infection.Long COVID is very common, and may affect more than half of the people who catch COVID, even if they have a mild case.Scientists collected data as part of the massive UK Biobank database. They looked at brain magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) scans and tests of brain function in 785 volunteers who were assessed before the pandemic. They then compared this to the same data collected three years later, when about half of those participants had mild COVID infection, and the other half had not caught COVID. This allowed the scientists to determine the specific effects of mild COVID infection on brain structure and function.The group who had mild COVID an average of five months beforehand had thinning of brain tissue in several brain regions, ranging from 0.2% to around 2% compared to their pre-COVID scan. This is equivalent to between one and six years of normal brain ageing. Affected brain regions included the parahippocampal gyrus (an area related to memory) and the orbitofrontal cortex, which is located at the front of the brain and is important for smell and taste.The post-COVID group also showed a reduction in overall brain size between their MRI scans that wasn't seen in the non-COVID group, and had altered connections between different brain regions in the olfactory cortex, an area related to smell.They performed worse in a test for attention and mental flexibility, a finding that was associated with volume reductions within a part of the cerebellum related to smell and social relationships.[Continues . . .]