Updated June 21, 2019 12:24:51 As coronavirus spreads and people are asked to limit their outdoor activities, the virus could be spreading around the world.
Here’s what you need to know about the new coronavillae, which are now on the move around the globe.
Who are the new COVID-19 strains?
Here’s a brief overview of the new strains: COVID virus type A – A coronaviral virus that causes mild to moderate illness and usually lasts around a week or so.
Symptoms include fever, cough and sore throat.
There is no long-term immunity.
COVID – Covert, fast-spreading, airborne virus that affects the respiratory tract, eye and skin.
It can be spread through contact with the saliva of infected people or mucous membranes, and can be passed on to others.
COVAID – Co-infected, close contact is likely to get COVID.
It causes severe pneumonia, which can lead to respiratory failure and death.
COX-2 – A virus that can be transmitted through the air by direct contact with infected airways, such as sneezing or coughing.
It usually spreads through coughing, sneezes and coughing.
Other ways COVID can spread include the virus being transmitted via a blood transfusion.
In cases of acute COVID, there is usually no long term immunity.
Who’s at risk of catching COVID?
There are three main types of COVID infections: casual infection – the infection is contracted by people who have never been exposed to the virus, such in a hotel or at a party.
It could be from kissing someone or sharing drinks.
The virus is not passed from person to person.
Covert infection – this is the infection occurs when someone is infected by COVID and is infected through contact, for example, kissing someone.
It is not contagious and can usually be treated.
It may be passed to others but can be treated with antibiotics.
Direct contact infection – people are exposed to someone who has contracted the virus and the person is infected.
The person can become infected and may spread the virus to others, for instance by sharing drinks or food.
COVERS – COVID is caused by coronaviruses and other viruses.
The WHO defines the most common types of infections as: acute, acute respiratory syndrome, acute myocardial infarction, acute non-Hodgkin’s lymphoma, or pneumonia.
The COVID strain with the most known infections in the developed world is known as COVID13.
WHO says the new virus has the potential to cause more serious disease and fatalities than any other COVID since the 1980s.
What is the risk of getting COVID while outdoors?
It is possible to get the COVID infection while outdoors, although there are different ways to spread it.
Most cases of COVIS, for a casual infection, can be caught by coughing or sneezezing, but there is no good way to stop someone from getting infected by inhaling COVID aerosols.
The new coroniviruses are spread by direct or indirect contact with respiratory secretions and can also be spread via blood transfusions, if they are given to someone with an underlying infection.
It also spreads from one person to another through coughing and sneezings.
What should I do if I have COVID symptoms?
If you are having symptoms of COVAIDS and you have not yet been tested, see your GP or local health care provider.
Some people will be able to go outside for a few hours before they start to feel worse and others will have to stay indoors for a longer period of time.
If you feel you are sick or have symptoms, you should seek medical attention and call 999 if you are unsure.
What are the symptoms of coronavivirus?
Common symptoms include: sore throat and/or cough