- A study revealed that people who lack sleep, or those who suffer from a disrupted sleep or insomnia have a higher risk of COVID-19
- Those who were infected with COVID-19 and who experienced previous sleep issues were found to have severe symptoms
- In addition, high-risk healthcare workers also suffered from longer recovery periods
- An extra hour of sleep lowers the odds of the patient from becoming infected with COVID-19 by 12%
A new study published in BMJ Nutrition Prevention and Health, found that people who get sufficient amounts of sleep have a lower risk of COVID-19.
On the other hand, those who experience sleep problems like insomnia and having disrupted sleep, as well as experiencing daily burnout, also have a higher COVID-19 risk.
Minha Rajput-Ray, Medical Director of NNEdPro Global Centre for Nutrition & Health, stated that the study highlights how quality sleep and time to recharge can prevent burnout and also consequences.
"This study spotlights an often neglected area of wellbeing: the need for quality sleep and re-charge time to prevent burnout and its consequences," said Rajput-Ray.
Most of the frontline health workers average less than seven hours of sleep a night.
According to Forbes, the researchers noted that those who had no sleep, or those with difficulty falling asleep have a higher 88% chance of getting infected with COVID-19.
In a news release, it stated that an additional hour of sleep lowers the odds of infection by 12% among clinicians.
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The head of the European Union's disease control agency stated that there is a possibility that the novel coronavirus could last for a long time This was even though there is already a global vaccine rollout that is currently taking place. It revealed that the virus seemed to be well-adapted to humans, which means that the vaccine may have to be tweaked every now and then. It appealed to people as a whole that everyone should just be prepared at the possibility that the virus will remain for a long time.
Two people from the National Health Service (NHS) in the UK recently received Pfizer's approved coronavirus vaccine. The two unnamed individuals fell ill and needed to be treated for serious allergic reactions. The government warned that those who have severe allergies may not be able to receive the vaccine due to the reactions exhibited by the two patients. What was known was that they were staff at the NHS, and no further details were given about the two.
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