The coronavirus, or CAV, is a member of the family of common cold viruses. It is the most common cause of the SARS virus that killed nearly 30% of the human population in China in 2020.
COV-18 is caused by another coronavirus known as SARS-CoV. People with serious underlying health conditions such as lung or heart disease, or those with a history of pneumonia are at much greater risk for developing complications from COV-18 disease. Although no specific link has been established between COV-18 and SARS, people with a weakened immune system, children, and people traveling to countries where SARS is prevalent are all at risk.
Like many other diseases, the symptoms of this virus can appear suddenly and unexpectedly. The symptoms in some cases are so severe that people have to take precautions to avoid the onset of the disease. This may include limiting contact with sick people, avoiding crowded areas, and wearing masks if they have asthma. Symptoms include fever, cough, and chest pain.
Although COV-9 and SARS caused similar illness, there are some notable differences between them. In case of SARS, people tend to experience flu-like symptoms such as headache, fatigue, and body aches and pains.
On the other hand, in the case of this virus, people may also experience symptoms such as vomiting, diarrhea, and stomach pain. Some people may also experience abdominal pain and vomiting. The symptoms in some people may go unnoticed or unrevealed for months before people start to feel ill. These symptoms of COV-9 may occur weeks before a person starts feeling any physical signs of the illness. A recent study indicated that the median incubation period is nine to ten days for SARS.
Symptoms can last anywhere from several days to several weeks. When a patient comes down with this virus, he or she may experience symptoms such as high fever and chills, difficulty breathing, swollen lymph nodes in the neck, upper legs, and groin area. These symptoms often worsen during the night. In case of SARS, people experience cough that produces mucus, runny nose and eyes, and watery nose, sore throat, and cough.
Many of the symptoms of this virus occur only when a person is in the hospital and cannot contact others, such as those who are critically ill. They cannot pass on the disease, so they may not be aware that they have contracted it or are not able to tell you they are sick.
For those with the symptoms of COV-9 or SARS, one can easily get a vaccination against these viruses. However, if you have a respiratory illness that doesn’t fit the criteria of these viruses, you should seek medical attention for yourself and your family members, especially children and the elderly.
One of the symptoms of COV-9 is a fever. When this fever is higher than 101 degrees Fahrenheit, a person is more likely to experience pneumonia. Children who have this virus experience fever, which worsens during the night time, and have vomiting and loss of appetite. They may also experience a cough or wheezing.
Another symptom of COV-9 is cough, which is a typical cough that often produces mucus. The cough is usually short, light, with no sound. It causes the coughing person to stop breathing for a few seconds.
Symptoms of SARS include fever, a fever that is higher than 101 degrees, chills, and abdominal pain in the chest. In case of SARS, children usually experience fever, which worsen during the night, and experience vomiting, dizziness, and loss of appetite.
If a patient has symptoms of both the COV-9 and SARS, it is important to seek medical attention immediately for proper diagnosis. In case of symptoms of COV-9, the earlier treatment is given the faster the patient can recover from this virus.