ISLAMABAD, June 18 (Alliance News): An authoritative and comprehensive study of Corona type Omecron so far has shown that people who recover from this type are less likely to be infected with Longcode.
According to foreign media report, a research report published in the medical journal The Lancet states that although people infected with omecron are more likely to be infected with long code, the rate is lower than other types. ۔
According to the report, experts from King’s College London examined the data of people who fell ill during the wave of ‘Omicron’ in the UK and also looked at the symptoms that lasted for a long time after their recovery.
During the research, the experts also examined the people who have recovered from other types of corona, including delta, before Omicron, and their long-term symptoms.
The data showed that only 4% of people who recovered from Omecron had symptoms of corona several months after recovery, meaning they suffered from long code.
However, 10% of people who recover from delta or other types, other than omecron, suffer from long code for a long time.
During the research, the experts also looked at the duration of the disease in people affected by other types, including Omecron.
The scientists said in their research that although the results of the research done on ‘Omicron’ are encouraging, it should not be concluded that it does not cause long code.
It is important to note that many people infected with code 19 still experience various symptoms several weeks or months after recovering from the disease, which experts call long code.
The term longcode is used for people who suffer from depression, fatigue, and other symptoms, including coronary heart disease, after recovering from corona.
Dozens of studies so far have shown that people who are severely affected by corona have symptoms of long cohort even after recovery.
However, some studies have shown that in addition to three or six months of recovery from corona, some people may develop other serious illnesses even after one year.