The Coronavirus took over the world early last year and has affected around 21.9 Cr people worldwide. The Covid-19 virus is severely dangerous and kept the whole world was under lockdown for a couple of months, which we all experienced for the first time. It has not just disrupted our day to day lives but has also affected our physical and mental well being. The symptoms of the Coronavirus can vary from person to person and can go from mild to severe. Coronavirus can take a significant toll on many of the organs in the long run.
The virus can affect and damage all the major organs in the human body, the lungs being ground zero. As soon as the body gets COVID-19, the immune system launches an all-out battle against the Covid-19 virus and in the process, oxygen transfer is disrupted, making it difficult for us to breathe. It is accompanied by severe cough and sometimes fever. In addition, the Coronavirus has the power of causing inflammatory changes in the lungs, which further has negative impacts on the lung sacs and tissues. Thus, it can affect our respiratory health and damage our lungs in the future.
The heart ranks as the second vulnerable organ after the lungs. The disruptions may lead to blood clots if extended to the blood, restricting blood supply to the brain. Blood supply to other body organs reduces if the virus hits the blood vessels. It might be why people suffering from high blood pressure and diabetes are at a high risk of having severe problems if they contract the Coronavirus.
Covid-19 also affects the hepatic tissues in our body. As a result, there have been many cases of abnormal liver function and an increased level of liver enzymes in many patients recovering from the Coronavirus. Many doctors claim that this can be a result of the drugs prescribed during the illness.
Another growing problem in Covid or Covid recovered patients is that of low kidney functions. You may experience infrequent urination and low urine output as a result of the virus. In some extreme cases, it may also lead to kidney dysfunction during the post-Covid stage. People with high blood pressure and diabetes are at a higher risk of suffering from kidney problems.
Many Covid-19 patients have complained of digestive issues and complications, including diarrhea, loss of appetite, nausea, pain in the lower abdomen and other gastrointestinal problems. Sometimes these problems persist even after the patient has recovered from Covid-19. It is because the digestive system fails to absorb essential nutrients while suffering from Covid-19 may be a reason behind gastrointestinal problems.
There are reports of mild to severe inflammations, strokes and seizures in the brain of some of the Covid-19 patients. People who have recovered from Coronavirus have also complained of experiencing headaches, dizziness, mental confusion and blurred vision during or after their course of recovery. Some studies have claimed that Alzheimer's and Parkinson's disease might be among the long term effects of Covid-19.
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